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Cooler Master Cosmos C700P Full-Tower Chassis Review

By: Chad Sebring | Full-Tower Cases in Cases, Cooling & PSU | Posted: Sep 28, 2017 3:00 pm
TweakTown Rating: 100%Manufacturer: Cooler Master

Inside the Cosmos C700P

 

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Behind the large plastic cover on the front of the Cosmos C700P, we find the entire section is covered with the same slotted mesh we saw at the top and bottom, only broken up with the pair of removable bay covers at the top. Behind this mesh panel is a layer of finer mesh used as a dust filter, and this section is removable for cleaning as well.

 

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At the front of the case, on either side, you will locate a groove behind the panels, which unlatches them from the support at the front edge. The side panels will them swing open toward the back of the case, hanging from beefy hinges located at the back edge of the steel inner frame.

 

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In the default orientation, the Cosmos C700P ships in a standard layout, with the motherboard hanging in the top-left corner. The bays are blocked from view by the stylized steel cover, and the same is done for the PSU, where it is blocked from view. Realize that everything is screwed into place, and with a system of small holes on all edges of the frame, on both sides of the chassis, all components can be rearranged and reoriented.

 

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After removing the bay cover, we see a single optical drive cage, which is installed with screws, at the top of the chassis. If you have a use to fill both bays we saw earlier from the front, Cooler Master supplies a pair of brackets to accommodate that too.

 

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The lower section of the front interior space is open to excellent airflow from the front of the case. We see the pair of 140mm fans that Cooler Master provided us with, and behind that are adjustable trays, which are designed to house 3.5" drives via rubber mounting, and 2.5" drives can be screwed onto the floor of them.

 

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Above the motherboard, we find a removable tray which supports fans and radiators and has many slots on both sides to allow for nearly any positioning across it. Not only will this leave plenty of room for push/pull setups in the top, but it can also be moved to the floor of the chassis, where the PSU will limit the airflow choices.

 

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The motherboard tray is clearly marked for each type of motherboard support, the CPU cooler access hole is enormous, there are three large wire management holes with grommets, and twenty-one places to tie wires onto. That is all before we mention the fact that the tray is removable, that it can be oriented nearly anywhere, on either side and allows the Cosmos C700P to offer six options for the internal layout.

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