The first wide side of the box is NZXT standard with a full side shot of the new chassis. Honestly, it does not at all look any different than what I am used to seeing from an H series since the H510 Elite is an H500 style base chassis with enhancements. The script carries the model name and the mid-tower designation.
The first of the thinner sides of the box shows the CAM compatibility and an overview of what CAM can do. Then the features below such as the 'Visualize Your RGB,' and they show a Â¾ shot of the chassis with the front Aer 2 RGB fans illuminated. Then they have a 'More Modern' designator which is supposed to showcase the inclusion of the new USB 3.2 Gen 2 Type-C connector for extreme external device speed capabilities. But, they chose to show a full side shot of the case rather than an angled shot of the front I/O which would be more relevant. Lastly would be the MPN label which shows the color, the UPC, and other applicable codes for sales use.
The opposing wide side of the packaging shows an angled shot of the fully built system and now the highlight piece, the front tempered glass, comes into view. I think this is the image you need to know what this case is about; it's about having your cake and eating it too. I mean that in the sense that if you love the H series of cases from NZXT, but wish it had a little more flash, the H510 Elite is trying to deliver on that desire. Of course, this side lists the name and the size along with the telltale purple warning triangle since the case has fragile tempered glass.
The final side of the box, is, of course, another thin side, or it would be a very weirdly shaped box, but how about we don't go down explaining that rabbit hole now. This side of the packaging lists the key feature call outs along with the spec sheet in multiple languages. And finally, much like the opposing side, we have the UPC and other code labels.
The H510 Elite comes wrapped in a plastic bag and uses hard Styrofoam end caps to envelop the chassis. Once unwrapped all of the tempered glass panels have a film to protect them. No film was needed internally to the panels as the cables, and ancillary parts were fastened to avoid the chance of damage.