Friday, April 10th 2020

Thermaltake Announces the V250 TG ARGB Mid-Tower Chassis

Thermaltake, the leading PC DIY premium brand for Cooling, Gaming Gear, and Enthusiast Memory solutions, solemnly presents a budget-friendly chassis, the V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis. Providing all the essential functions and bringing more to the table, the V250 TG is designed with a sleek acrylic front panel, and one 4 mm tempered glass side panel that ensures the best visual aesthetics. Glowing through the front panel are the three preinstalled 12 mm ARGB fans, which pairs with one preinstalled 120 mm standard rear fan. With the good base feet design, users can rest assured that the chassis' has exceptional ventilation abilities.

The PSU shroud aids in tidying unsightly cables, and multiple dust filtration prevents the chassis from getting dirty; regardless, both grant additional help in serving to create the best airflow throughout the chassis. Even with its compacted size, the V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis is still able to support a standard ATX motherboard and is designed to support high-end expansions to suit every user's individual needs. So, are you on a budget but still want to build a cool computer while sitting at home? Thermaltake's V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis will help achieve your goal.
Features of Thermaltake V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis:
Sync with Motherboard RGB Software
The V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis had been meticulously designed to synchronize with ASUS Aura Sync, GIGABYTE RGB Fusion, MSI Mystic Light Sync, and ASRock Polychrome. It supports motherboards that have a 5 V addressable RGB header, allowing you to control the lighting directly from the software mentioned above without needing to install any extra lighting software or controllers.

Handy I/O Ports
One USB 3.0 and two USB 2.0, with an HD Audio port, and one easy access RGB button on the top-front panel for users to control the ARGB fans and switch up to seven different lighting effects.

Tempered Glass Panel
The chassis comes with one 4 mm tempered glass panel on its left side. Compared to the standard acrylic panel, the tempered glass panel is thicker and more scratch resistant. On top of this, the full-size side panel design allows you to display and enjoy your RGB components.

Excellent Dust Reduction
Aside from the tempered glass and metallic side panels, a handy magnetic fan filter on the top panel provides an easy solution to keep away the dust and to clean the filter. The meshed metal front panel also has a layer of filtration embedded, which protects the chassis but also ensures airflow. At the base of the chassis, an additional fan filter provides extra protection from dirt and dust.

High-End Expansion Possibilities
V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis has excellent expandability. It can support a CPU cooler with a maximum height of 160 mm, horizontal VGA placement of up to 320 mm in length, power supply with a length of up to 200 mm (without HDD Rack). Optimized for excellent cooling capability with three 120 mm ARGB front fans and one 120 mm standard rear fan preinstalled, the V250 TG ARGB Mid Tower Chassis can house up to two 140 mm at the front and top. For radiator compatibility, it can support up to a 360 mm at the front and up to 240 mm on top.

For more information, visit the product page.
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11 Comments on Thermaltake Announces the V250 TG ARGB Mid-Tower Chassis

#1
BSim500
LOL @ $90 for a "budget" case with one single front USB 3.0 port and a highly obstructive rear fan exhaust that blocks half the airflow. And the form over function dumbing down continues...
Posted on Reply
#2
bonehead123
meh.... I use 2 of TT's "real" cases (TT900 & LVL20xt) and love them, BUT this case has earned the distinct honor of the very 1st use of my newest acronym:

"l/s/o/pyy" (lame/same/ole/pukeyyukyuk) hehehehe.. :roll:..:D..:shadedshu:
Posted on Reply
#3
MDWiley
How many mid ATX towers does thermaltake have now? They got a weekly quota or something??

To any company that makes cases, PLEASE chill out with mid ATX already. Not everybody wants a massive PC with dozens of features they might not even use. Companies like Lian Li and Inwin are at least willing to try different designs in different form factors, not crank out the same thing every week.

/rant, I'm ok guys I promise
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#4
Assimilator
three preinstalled 12 mm ARGB fans
Hmmm.
Posted on Reply
#5
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
Posted on Reply
#6
Basard
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
I'd assume that some people just don't put anything up there at all.... because that's how the case comes.....

I hate it as well--a lot of good cases are ruined by these damned things. Even the define R6 that I have has a filter on top, but at least you have the option to leave the solid panel on it. I'm pretty sure I should just rip the plastic mesh out of the louvers because I have three fans exhausting radiator heat out of it. But then I'm scared for some reason. I don't wanna go ALL positive pressure, because that just makes all your fans work harder. SO, I have my front two fans and bottom-front fan pointing in at an RPM that will keep positive pressure while the top three exhaust fans will run at a low enough RPM to keep slight positive pressure. I really should just rip the mesh out, lol.

It's damn gaudy though. I hate the magnetic top filters!
Posted on Reply
#7
Caring1
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
Because not everyone leaves their computer running 24/7 and dust can get in that way when the fans are stopped.
Posted on Reply
#8
Assimilator
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
Fans move air in both directions, so you are always going to get some dust pulled in regardless. Plus there's this little thing called "gravity".
Posted on Reply
#9
claes
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
A front top intake fan can be helpful for air coolers in some cases.
Posted on Reply
#10
damric
All I know is that when it is installed, I have lots of dust trapped under the filter that would have been ejected had the thing not been there, and not a bit of dust on top of it that would have fallen through. Case is Phanteks P400A with 3x120mm intakes in front, 2x140mm exhausts on top, and 1x120mm exhaust in rear. The only other place that collects dust is the mesh intake filter in the front, and that is obviously doing its job, but not catching everything. The PC is on during the day and off at night.
Posted on Reply
#11
notb
damric
A lot of cases now have these magnetic filters on top. Why? Doesn't everyone use the top to exhaust? Why would you want to trap dust into the case? Seems stupid but if you have a valid reason I'd love to hear it.
It stops dusts when the PC is off (gravity and stuff...). That's why it's magnetic and mounted externally - i.e. can be removed when needed, without opening the case.

Also:
No - not everyone uses the top vent as an exhaust. Many don't mount any fans there, so it's a passive vent which may suck dust depending on situation.
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