Welcome Stranger to OCC!Login | Register

In Win Metal Suit GD Review

gotdamojo06    -   May 13, 2008
» Discuss this article (0)

Testing:

To properly test the In Win Metal Suit GD, I will be testing for both idle temperatures as well as full load temperatures. To test the idle temperatures, I will be letting the computer sit for 30 minutes at idle. To test load, I will run a one hour OCCT stress test with a blend of both CPU and RAM, set at normal priority. I will be using SpeedFan version 4.32 to gather my system chipset, CPU core, and hard drive temperature readings. For the video card temperatures, I will be using ATI Tool version 0.27's built-in temperature monitor. To gather the full load temperatures of the GPU, I will be running 3DMark06 two times, back-to-back, then quickly looking at the temperature reading. All of the temperatures will be read in degrees Celsius.

  • Processor: Intel E6600 @ 3400MHz (1000MHz overclock)
  • Motherboard: Gigabyte GA-P35-DQ6
  • Memory: Mushkin PC2-6400 (4GB)
  • Video Card: HIS ATI Radeon X1950Pro (GPU @ 587MHz, Memory @ 770MHz)
  • Power Supply: OCZ 700W GameXStream
  • Hard Drive: Western Digital 320GB 16MB Cache SATA
  • Optical Drive(s): Lite-on DVD-RW
  • Heatsink: Thermalright Ultra 120 Extreme
  • O/S: Windows Vista Ultimate
  • Ambient Temperature: 22.6 degrees Celsius

 

Comparison Cases:

 

 

 

 

 

The In WIn Metal Suit GD computer case performed just above average compared against the other computer cases. The smaller side intake slit in this case did restrict the airflow going into the case in comparison to the slit that was on the In Win B2 Stealth Bomber case.

 




  1. Introduction & Closer Look
  2. Closer Look Continued (The Case)
  3. Closer Look Continued (Working Components)
  4. Specifications & Features
  5. Testing
  6. Conclusion
Random Pic
© 2001-2014 Overclockers Club ® Privacy Policy

Also part of our network: TalkAndroid, Android Forum, iPhone Informer, Neoseeker, and Used Audio Classifieds

Elapsed: 0.0285050869