In Win B2 Stealth Bomber Reviewgotdamojo06 - April 2, 2008
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When you first take the front cover off of the In Win B2 Stealth Bomber case, you are bombarded with a large black piece of plastic that spans from the front of the case to the back which acts as another air duct. The section closest to the PCI slots of of this air duct is where you are able to find two bright yellow 80mm fans that suck air in from the side air duct on the outside of the case.
When you release the interior air duct, you are able to expose the hidden hard drive cage and another bright yellow fan that happens to be 120mm. You are also able to see that the case comes equipped with a tool-less expansion slot solution. The hidden hard drive cage inside of the case, you can see that it is able to rotate a little bit, is easy to remove if you wish to switch out the front 120mm fan or for installing a hard drive in the cage and running the wires.
On the rear side of the case, there is a 120mm fan that will suck out some of the hot air that is sitting around in the case. Not only does this case have a good amount of air flow, there are also two pre-drilled holes that have rubber gaskets around the metal where you are able to put tubing through if you decide to add a water cooling setup to the case.
Behind the side panel that we removed are two areas where there are air filters to keep dust from coming into your case, as well as a CPU cooler air duct that runs from behind the air duct on the outside of panel and will fit on top of your stock CPU cooler. The CPU air duct is able to be moved along a track and be shortened or lengthened to the size of your cooler, which makes it universal and able to be used with some aftermarket air coolers.
Behind the front bezel is where you are able to see how In Win decided to wire the I/O panel on the side of the case, as well as the hidden motor which operates the front drive cover.
While you have the front cover off, you are able to pull out the shinny piece that is sitting in the bottom 5.25" drive bay. Inside of this piece is another tool-less feature of the case. There are yellow strips that you are able to place on the side of your hard drives or optical drives and then slide into the slot and they will lock into the bay, without using any screws. The other nice part about these strips is that they are coated with rubber so they absorb a lot of the vibrations the drives can produce.