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Cooler Master HAF Stacker Case Review

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Cooler Master HAF Stacker 935 Closer Look:

Here we have it: inside the 915R or top chassis. At the front, you can see three hard plastic 3.5" bays along with one metal external 5.25" bay. Both bays can be removed after a total of 14 screws. It was not difficult to remove or to put back together because all the screws are the same and order does not matter. The locking mechanism for the 5.25" bay is an improvement on most tool-less designs. The lock is spring loaded so all you have to do is pull it back, put the drive in, line up the screw holes, and it locks into place. Being tool-less has its advantages when done right. Cooler Master's 3.5" bays have four pins, two on each side. Simply push the drive into one side and bend the plastic to pop the other two pins into the screw holes.














The back has the standard ITX setup to allow a power supply to be mounted right above the motherboard and two PCI expansion slots for a larger video card.. If you are like me and do not plan on using the chassis for an ITX setup, Cooler Master supplied back plates to close off the back to give the chassis a more complete feel.


Once the ITX motherboard and video card is installed, you can see the room left over. It's definitely spacy for an ITX chassis. After installing the power supply, you will see the clearance for the CPU cooler is only 80mm. This isn't much room to work with, but if you do not plan on overclocking or any heavy gaming, this will do just fine.


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