|Case Edition||Carbide Series Air 740|
|Case Form Factor||ATX|
|Motherboard Form Factor||
|Front/ Side/ Top Panel||
|Fan Bays||7 x 120/140 mm|
|Fans Included||3 x 140mm|
|Front Radiator Compatibility||1 x 120/140/200/240/280/360mm|
|Top Radiator Compatibility||1 x 120/140/240/280mm|
|Bottom Radiator Compatibility||1 x 120/140/240/280mm|
|Rear Radiator Compatibility||1 x 120/140mm|
|Side Radiator Compatibility|
|Power Supply Form Factor||ATX|
|Max PSU Length|
|Max CPU Cooler Height||170 mm|
|Max VGA Card Length||330 mm|
|Dimensions||426 x 340 x 510 (WxHxD mm)|
|Weight||8.82 kg (Approx)|
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There's more choice than ever before, but which computer case is right for you and which features should you look out for?
The modern PC is potentially a mass of heat output and heat production hot spots. With CPUs rated at more than 100W of heat output, single graphics boards carrying similar ratings (and people want to run two!), multiple hard drives the norm, lots of memory and mainboards covered in heatpipes to combat toasty core logic and PWM circuits, a PC appreciably warming up a room when it’s working hard is no joke.
Watercooling for the PC has been around for years in some form or another, for at least as long as Scan have been in business, with basic physics defining why you want to use it. That means for air cooling, to cope with increasing temperature in the heatsink you need to move the air across it faster. That is why thermostatically controlled fans in your PC will turn faster the hotter something gets.