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Fractal Design Define Mini (Svart)

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  • ThinkComputers

    Pros
    - Price
    - Fits up to 6 hard drives
    - Can install up to 6 fans
    - Fan controller included
    - Internal USB 3.0 connector

    Cons
    - Room is a little tight behind the motherboard tray

    7 år sedan
  • Fractal Design Define Mini review

    Plus

    • Design
    • Storage capacity

    Minus

    • No eSATA
    • High price tag

    Conclusion
    It may seem expensive for a smaller case but the Define Mini is a seriously impressive chassis."

    7 år sedan
  • Fractal Design Define Mini

    Plus

    • Great build quality
    • All black interior
    • Internal USB 3.0 connector
    • Fan controller included
    • White Fractal Design accents still there
    • Plenty of space for large PSUs
    • Possibility to install long graphics cards
    • 5.25 inch to 3.5 inch adapter included
    • 3.5 inch hard drive rubber mounted
    • Thumb screws for external drives and expansion slots
    • Two silent fans included
    • Well placed spot for side cooling
    • The Define Mini is a shrunk Define R3

    Minus

    • Very little space between mainboard and side panel
    • Clips of front covers won't last long
    • Limited CPU cooler clearance
    • Only available in black
    • No more eSATA
    • USB 3.0 cable is blue - not black
    • Tough cable hiding/management

    8 år sedan
  • Inget betyg
    Fractal Design Define Mini MicroATX Tower

    ConclusionCompared to the Define R2/R3, the Define Mini is two inches shorter, sheds two hard drive bays, three expansion slots, and one optional fan placement on the ceiling. The smaller dimensions makes it seem sturdier even though the build quality is about the same. It's also a bit more versatile thanks to the removable (and rotatable) hard drive cage that allows for long graphics cards, though the motherboard must have its PCI-E 16x slot in the top position to take advantage of the extra length. Cable management is slightly improved and the fragile metallic rear case feet from the R2 are gone. The Define Mini performed fairly well against previously reviewed microATX cases, but the SilverStone Temjin TJ08-E is the only competitor we've tested that has as much broad appeal. The TJ08-E has an edge in CPU and hard drive cooling thanks to its strategically placed 18 cm intake fan. The larger Mini is a better all-rounder that gives lower GPU temperatures (important, as the GPU fan is often the biggest noise generator in a quiet PC), a more spacious interior, more HDD and fan support, dampened side panels and covers for unused fan vents. The stock fans are fairly quiet especially when dialed down using the included controller. It's a valuable extra that handles up to three 3-pin fans and can be placed unobtrusively in the extra expansion slot. Fractal Design didn't reinvent the wheel with the Define Mini, sticking closely to the formula for Define R2/R3, with a few alterations for the microATX form factor. It doesn't blow us away, but with the absence of competition in the microATX market, the Mini stands out. The Mini puts all the elements of brand name ATX towers, support for six easy-to-access hard drives, six large fans, large CPU heatsinks, long graphics cards, cable management holes, etc. in a more compact package along with some silencing features. As microATX cases go, the Mini is a premium product yet it it can currently be purchased for a very reasonable US$100.

    7 år sedan