The side door can be locked with a key, two of which are supplied. To open the door, this has to be unlocked, then a button is pressed on the underside of the case.
The GT door opens to reveal the inner chamber.
The door hinges are really heavy duty and allow for a wide range of movement. It can be ‘lifted off’ once it clears past the rear beam.
Another fan is positioned at the rear, a 140mm unit which acts as an exhaust.
There is another silent 200mm fan on the side door which features an adjustable fin section to help direct airflow. This is controllable from the outside via a lever.
Thermaltake deserve some credit for some of the internal touches. As we said, the side door can be removed, but what about the power cable from the 200mm fan here? Cleverly, this is attached to the internal cable by a small circuit board, which breaks the connection when the door is open or disconnected. All cables are neatly run along the edges of the case for connection to the power supply.
An inside view of the top mounted 200mm silent exhaust fan. This can be swapped out for a 120mm x 240mm liquid cooled radiator if so desired.
The hard drives are slotted into the front bay section, we will look when we come to install our system on the next page.
The bottom of the chassis is vented, behind a removable dust filter. Another 120mm fan can be attached here for intake duties, but this is the only fan area which isn’t supplied.
Removing the other door requires the removal of two thumbscrews. There are plenty of positions for routing cables, with a large recessed area at the front of the case. All of the holes are rubber mounted to ensure the final build looks as impressive as possible. There is a large hole cut into the motherboard area for access to rear mounted CPU plates.