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Aerocool Project 7 P7-C0 Mid-Tower Chassis Review

By: Chad Sebring | Mid-Tower Cases in Cases, Cooling & PSU | Posted: Aug 7, 2017 3:50 pm
TweakTown Rating: 95%Manufacturer: Aerocool

Inside the P7-C0

 

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The front bezel will pull off the chassis via a gap at the bottom of it, and it exposes the front of the chassis. On the front, we see a full-length dust filter, which is magnetically attached at the right, and swings open to the left, at which time the tabs come out for easy cleaning. Sadly though, there is a wire connected to the bezel, which powers the LED ring and does not go far once the wires are managed.

 

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Upon initially looking into the P7-C0, we find that the entire case is one large open area, that is, except for what is covered with the PSU shroud. Also, so far, no hints of paperwork or literature.

 

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Inside of the front panel, we find that there are no fans to be found pre-installed. However, you do have the option to use a trio of 120mm fans or a pair of 140mm fans, and there is also room for a thin radiator for the 360mm option, and for smaller ones, you could opt for thicker radiators.

 

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Once we removed the dust filter, we can see all of the mounting holes as well as the open honeycomb mesh used. At either end are short slots for 120mm and 140mm fans, while in the middle are longer slots to help with various screw offsets on radiators.

 

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The motherboard tray comes with all of the standoffs in place for use with an ATX motherboard and has a large hole for CPU backplate access. There are twelve locations with tie-points, and the right third of the tray is inset with a large gap running down it to pass wires through to this area.

 

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The PSU shroud is plain looking, but the idea is to block the view of what goes under it, and it does that well. There is a gap at the front to allow for cooling with holes in the front edge of the shroud and louvers at the top to keep HDDs cool. While most of it is an expanse of textured black steel, we do see three holes to aid in wiring the motherboard as well as providing a location for GPU power leads.

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