|Dimensioni prodotto||52.07 x 20.57 x 50.8 cm; 7.53 Kg|
|Numero modello articolo||CC-9011012-WW|
|Numero di porte Firewire||1|
|Le batterie sono incluse||No|
|Peso articolo||7.53 kg|
Corsair CC-9011012-WW Case Corsair Mid-Tower Carbide 500R - Versione Nera
Non sappiamo se o quando l’articolo sarà di nuovo disponibile.
|Metodo di raffreddamento||Aria|
|Peso articolo||16.6 Libbre|
|Dimensioni articolo: LxPxA||52.1 x 20.6 x 50.8 cm|
|Tipo di contenitore||Mid Tower|
|Totale alloggiamenti interni||6|
|Dispositivi compatibili||Componenti pc|
|Totale porte USB||2|
Informazioni su questo articolo
- Clicca qui per verificare la compatibilità di questo prodotto con il tuo modello
- Ottimizzare il flusso d'aria e mantenere pulizia e ordine con il sistema di gestione dei cavi intelligente
- Gabbie per disco rigido rimovibili per un flusso d'aria ottimale per la GPU; adatte per GPU fino a 452 mm di lunghezza
- Il pannello laterale presenta una griglia a rete in grado di ospitare 2 ventole da 120 o 140 mm, oppure quella da 200 mm in dotazione, per un potenziale di raffreddamento incredibile
- Il pannello frontale include USB 3.0, cuffie, microfono, regolatore ventole multi-canale e di un interruttore on/off LED
Avviso di sicurezza
Si raccomanda di leggere le istruzioni prima di usare qualsiasi prodotto.
Contenuto della scatola
Informazioni di sicurezza
Si raccomanda di leggere le istruzioni prima di usare qualsiasi prodotto.
E' nostro impegno cercare di assicurare la correttezza delle informazioni dei prodotti; talvolta puÃ² accadere che i produttori modifichino le loro specifiche senza preavviso.
Recensito in Italia il 8 dicembre 2012
Recensioni con immagini
Recensioni migliori da Italia
Al momento, si è verificato un problema durante il filtraggio delle recensioni. Riprova più tardi.
Le recensioni migliori da altri paesi
Fan filters - yes it does have fan filters, but only on the front and bottom. This isn't too much of an issue for me because I have the side fan facing away from the dusty parts of my room, but it's worth noting. The bottom fan filter slides out so you can install a 120/140mm fan, but I can't because my PSU is quite long and covers some of the mounting holes. If you turn your PSU upside down as I did so that the intake fan points downwards, that's covered by the dust filter as well.
As for cooling, there's a total of ten fan mounts as listed, if you remove the 200mm side fan which I haven't just yet. Otherwise there are eight total. I, however, removed the top hard drive cage to improve airflow through there, and bought a Corsair SP120 fan to stick to the bottom hard drive cage in a push/pull type thing and also attached two Corsair AF140 Quiet Edition fans to the top of the case to act as exhausts. This means I have all 7 total fan mounts filled. The airflow is good when you manage the cables properly behind the motherboard. It was a bit of a squeeze for me because I'm terrible at managing cables, but there's enough room behind the motherboard tray for every cable you could ever fit in a case this size.
I can't speak much for ease of build. I imagine for a veteran it's a cakewalk to build in something as spacious as this, but I kept screwing up and had to remove the motherboard three times to fit new cables in or suchlike. I may even have to do it again to attach the wifi card to my motherboard. But what I will say is that this case is very forgiving for even a clumsy fool like myself, and it made it much less arduous than some cases I could mention (but won't). So overall I enjoyed building into it - you can get your hands around it and pick up dropped screws and so on, so no problems there other than ones I caused myself.
In my opinion, this chassis looks better than it's supposed better, the Graphite 600T. It's imposing and angular, but not ugly. The paint is solid and only scratched off where I attached my anti-static wristband, while a screwdriver barely scraped it. Most importantly it comes with a fan LED switch. A lot of cases seem to forgo this for some reason, but the 500R has one and I'm eternally grateful for it. During the day, the white light looks great but at night it gets a little bright and obtrusive and it's great to have the option to switch it off. The fan controller is a bit basic, only wiring up to the front and side fans by default, and I just leave it on maximum because they're quiet enough at that setting.
So basically, a forgiving first-timer's case with good cooling, cable routing and more than enough space for two, perhaps three large graphics cards, native SSD support (so no need to go out and buy an adapter), removable hard drive cages and a switch to turn off the LEDs if they get annoying (which they might in the dark) all in a <£100 case. You'll probably need to buy some extra fans if you're going the overclocking/heavy use route, but I guarantee you won't mind because the case you're putting them is of such great quality.
It arrived on time and packed securely from Amazon - no scuffs or scratches on the white finish.
Contained in the box are 2 front mounted 120mm white LED fans and one large 200mm white led fan on the mesh side panel. These three fans are pre-installed in the case and linked to the cases front panel where there is a button to switch off the fans LED lights (but which leaves the fans running) which is great for watching dvds/playing games in the dark.
Cleverly the front panel also has a 3-setting RPM switch for the connected fans which lets you manually adjust the fans speed depending on what your system temperature is (or how much noise they are making). Obviously this has pros and cons as the fans then wont be detected or controllable by the mobo or the systems itself, however, there is plenty of space for another 6 fans to be installed around the case (1 rear, 1-2 on the bottom, 2 on the top, 2 more on the back of the HDD cage) and of course you can choose to plug the LED fans directly into the mobo and bypass the front panel altogether if you wish.
The bottom fans/PSU fan is protected with a removable dust filter which is easy to remove and clean from the rear of the case, and any top mounted fans are protected with a removable (just press the mesh cover down to unclip it and make it pop up) mesh panel and filter system.
The case is set up for a bottom mounted PSU, so an extension cable was required for my build for the 8-pin CPU 12vATX cable Akasa AK-CBPW08-40BK Flexa P8 ATX12V 8 Pin Power Extension Cable , but your PSU cables might be long enough already. I didn't have a problem with any other cable lengths, and the interior of the case has a system of holes for cable management which allows you to lead most cables around the back of the motherboard and keep them out of the way of airflow.
The case is fairly large for a mid-tower/ATX case, so if space is a factor consider the height and depth of this beast before purchase as it would struggle to fit under some desks. It's also suggested that the PSU is mounted fan-down to pull in cold air from under the case, obviously this is less then ideal if you normally place you PC on a carpeted floor as the carpet pile will obstruct the airflow (although dust will be stopped by the filter).
All in all a stylish case (also available in black) with lots of room inside and a clever front panel fan controller with 2 USB 3.00 ports.
When I opened the case the first time, I knew I had made the right choice. Plenty of room for expansion inside, and with a good selection of holes for cable routing.
My last case was a Thermaltake Soprano which, while not the most expensive case, looked pretty good and claimed to be tool-less design. The only problem was the many sharp edges and plasticy brackets for fitting drives.
I have no fear of cutting myself in the Carbide, and it really is tool-less. I have fitted 2 conventional hard drives, an SSD and a DVD rewriter with no need for a screwdriver.
If I had to think of one negative, it is the lack of an internal speaker. But in 20 years of using PC's, I have only needed it once to fix the BIOS by listening for the beep code. And you can always pick up a cheap one elsewhere.
Lastly, whether its the case, or the components used for the build, I have to say that it is virtually silent. The only way I know it is on is by the light on the front. Fantastic.
It's quiet and the temperature difference between this an my old case is about 15C which is very significant. Sound of the fans is not an issue even with the enormous side casing fan.
I recently discovered one of the buttons on the front panel turns the lights on inside the case! Not that I need it but if it's your thing you've got some extra gravy.
The only negative was that I had to re-seat the front panel power/usb connector as it had come away, gave me a little scare when it failed to start at first power on, but once re-seated, I've not looked back.
Very impressed with this case, there is space for everything you need.
As for the more practical side of things, Cable management is a tad more difficult than it should be, but nothing that's overly annoying to make a fuss out of. The clip at the top where you pull the cover for the fans off(although I know this is more down to me being sloppy) is a little flimsy, you really have to be careful when you pop the top off, I broke mine and the cover sort of just sits there now.
There is loads of space inside, and I mean LOADS, not just for a graphics card but for hardrives, disc player, whatever you want to put in the front of it, there's room for it.
The case comes with a fan controller with three options to go at a fast speed, low, or medium, and there's minimal noise from the fans.
There is a dust filter on the bottom, it's brilliant.
And just one last thing, the tray at the top, the plastic(whatever type of plastic they used I have no idea) is extremely hard to keep clean, dust will stick to it and for the love of God do not let your sister put their cup of tea in it, it's difficult to get rid of the ring.