Monday, September 15th 2014

In Win Launches the D-Frame Mini

Caseking launches the brand new In Win D-Frame Mini, built using the same hand-crafted construction technique as the original D-Frame. However, this chassis has been redesigned specifically for Mini-ITX motherboards. The In Win D-Frame Mini is available in three premium colours, matt black, red and orange. Welded with a 4mm aluminium frame, and 3mm tinted tempered glass side panels. With 16 shock-proof rubber stands and glass panels mounting inside the frame means it can be sat on any side.

The chassis is ideal for those seeking a unique, stand-out case that's easy to carry thanks to its integrated carry handle and ultra-rigid construction, making it great for LAN party goers. Its small size still grants powerful hardware, allowing you to house a standard Mini-ITX setup, to an extremely powerful watercooled system. With support for up to 340mm dual slot graphics cards, you can use this chassis for a high performance gaming PC. The chassis also allows PSUs up to 220mm in size, meaning you can fit a standard ATX PSU within this frame ensuring you have full support to get the most power to your components.
With the room for watercooling, a 240mm watercooling radiator can be fitted and a CPU heatsink up to 165mm overhead height with 2x120mm fans providing chassis cross-flow. The storage potential is also greater than other Mini-ITX chassis, offering up to five 2.5 inch bays or three 3.5 inch plus two 2.5 inch bays. The front I/O includes two USB 3.0 ports and 3.5mm audio stereo and microphone jacks.

Following the legendary D-Frame iconic aluminium pipe structure, In Win once again design the most powerful, most forward-looking and ultra portable Mini-ITX gaming chassis.

For more information, and to purchase, visit this page.
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6 Comments on In Win Launches the D-Frame Mini

#1
micropage7
it looks more solid than D-Frame standard but they should think about giving more space for hiding the cables since open case like that and you have bunch of cables everywhere. its bad
Posted on Reply
#2
lZKoce
micropage7
it looks more solid than D-Frame standard but they should think about giving more space for hiding the cables since open case like that and you have bunch of cables everywhere. its bad
They already know (look at the customer reviews and feedback). But in all honesty, a builder can do a lot if he/she really wanted to. I mean, you can use plastic spirals, cable clamps/ zip ties and you will probably clear most of the debris. But I agree with you, a little more routing options wouldn't be bad.
Posted on Reply
#3
micropage7
lZKoce
They already know (look at the customer reviews and feedback). But in all honesty, a builder can do a lot if he/she really wanted to. I mean, you can use plastic spirals, cable clamps/ zip ties and you will probably clear most of the debris. But I agree with you, a little more routing options wouldn't be bad.
yep, sleeving could improve the look but there so many to do since the case offers limited support for cable routing
Posted on Reply
#4
erixx
the pics show some horrible WC (watercooling...) system mounted.
A normal micro ATX system does not have that much cables, and they can easyly be routed behind the back plate.
Posted on Reply
#5
Jorge
A simple SFF case is more practical and a lot cleaner.
Posted on Reply
#6
natr0n
Scaffolding case we meet yet once more; now with child in hand.
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