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Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review (Page 2)

Shannon Robb | Mar 11, 2020 at 10:10 am CDT - 1 min, 46 secs reading time for this page
Rating: 90%Manufacturer: GamerstormModel: GS-ATX-MACUBE310P-WHG0P


Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review 01 |

The front of the packaging is relatively straight forward with the Gamerstorm logo at the top left, and the bottom flanked by the Macube 310 name. Besides the excessive tape from shipping, there is nothing else to see here.

Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review 02 |

Spinning the package ninety degrees shows us the first thin side of the packaging, and it's rather clean as well, although being primarily printed solid black. The negative space is how we get the Gamerstorm name, logo, and Macube naming on the package as you can see a lot more packing tape as well again.

Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review 03 |

The large opposing side of the box is where we peer next, and there's a bit more stylization going on here. The elongated oval design mimics the handle used for opening the tempered glass main panel on the Macube 310P. The Macube name adorns the lower of the box on this side.

Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review 04 |

Spin the package the final ninety degrees, and we are greeted with labels. Yay, so sorry for this one, most of the time they can be removed cleanly, but there was no luck here, so we will make the best of what we can here. This end of the package houses most of the data for the entire package, which is a spec sheet along with a basic line drawing of the chassis. We also see the inventory control labels here and some compliance and safety icons along the bottom edge.

Gamerstorm Macube 310P Mid-Tower Chassis Review 05 |

Pulling the Macube 310P form the packaging, and we see that the chassis comes wrapped in a plastic bag to protect against abrasion damage when shipping. The outer edge shells encapsulate the chassis in hard Styrofoam end caps, which help to absorb shock. However, here is something I have noted in several reviews, and now I can show it clearly. Here we see that the top end cap is cracked severely, and this is why I like the squishy foam used on chassis as it absorbs shock without fracturing in such a way that it loses its structural integrity or capability to protect the product.

Last updated: Apr 7, 2020 at 12:34 pm CDT

Shannon Robb


Shannon started his PC journey around the age of six in 1989. Now till present day, he has established himself in the overclocking world, spending many years pushing the limits of hardware on LN2. Shannon has worked with design and R&D on various components, including PC systems and chassis, to optimize the layout and performance for enthusiasts.

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