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AZZA Titan 240 Mid-Tower Chassis Review

By Chad Sebring from Jul 4, 2017 @ 20:16 CDT
TweakTown Rating: 95%Manufacturer: AZZA

AZZA Titan 240 Mid-Tower Chassis




The front of the Titan 240 is angled on both sides of the bezel, leaving the middle flat, but broken up with diagonal lines and a view into the front through a tinted Lexan panel. There is just a hint of the diamond pattern on the angled section of plastic, just above the window, where air enters through the sides of it to cool the chassis.





At the top of the front panel, there is a hinged cover which magnetically attaches to the chassis when closed. Once opened, it exposes the removable covers in the pair of 5.25" bays.




Built into the top panel, as it angles away from the front and left sides of the case, we see everything the front I/O panel gives us. Starting at the left, there is a reset button, and HDD LED/PWR LED combination light and the power button. Across the front of the chassis, there is a single USB 3.0 port, and three USB 2.0 ports with the HD Audio jacks set in the middle.




The top of the chassis takes its styling from the front of the Titan 240. The lines are angled, but there is not any shiny plastic up here. However, there is a matching window, which allows for a view down into the chassis as well.




The ABS plastic of the top and the front of the chassis are thicker and are visible from the side, but covering the chassis is a sheet of slightly tinted tempered glass. The panel is held in with thumb screws, and the edge it painted black to hide the frame of steel behind it.




The back of the Titan 240 has a hole for air to flow out of in the top cover and a line of venting at the top of the steel chassis too. We then run into the rear I/O and adjustable 120mm fan location. Moving further down the back, we see the seven, externally accessed, expansion slots, and room for the PSU at the bottom.




More of that diamond pattern wraps around to the right side of the chassis, on the front bezel, but the view here is a vast expanse of black steel. We can see that two thumbscrews hold the panel in place, and there is a finger hold which eases the panel's removal.




Under the Titan 240 we find chunky plastic feet supporting it, and no signs of rubber pads, so the chassis can and will move around a bit. On the floor of the chassis, there is the dust filter for the PSU on the left, and to the right is passive ventilation, with an optional HDD mounting location.

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