We recently announced compatibility for a wide selection of our peripherals with the Xbox One as an Xbox licensed hardware partner. Bringing the same high-performance gaming experience that you enjoy on your PC to the Xbox One. Getting Started While you can simply plug and play your mouse and keyboard into your Xbox One, we recommend configuring your peripherals on a PC with our iCUE software. In games that recently added mouse and keyboard support, you may experience some input latency as the developers fine-tune peripheral support, so the below steps will help ensure the best gaming experience. 1. Install iCUE from corsair.com and launch Note: If you already have iCUE installed, update to the latest version if prompted 2. Go to the settings panel and click the device you wish to modify for Xbox One 3. Click “Update” firmware to ensure your device is up-to-date 4. Click the “Polling rate” drop down box and select “125 Hz / 8 msec” Note: This is recommended especially for mice to reduce visible lag in certain games While in iCUE you may wish to configure your mouse sensitivity through the DPI tab on the left. If your mouse or keyboard have onboard storage for hardware profiles, you can also save lighting and other settings directly to your peripherals so that they’re available to you when you’re connected to your Xbox One console. Going Wired<br> Connecting a set of wired peripherals to the Xbox One is simple. If your keyboard has a USB pass-through, plug both USB cables into the back of your Xbox One console and plug your mouse into the pass-through port. If you have a stereo CORSAIR headset such as the VOID Stereo and HS50, or a headset with a removable USB adapter such as the VOID PRO Surround and HS60, you can plug the three-pole 3.5mm jack directly into your Xbox One controller’s headset port or the headset port on the back of the console to enable game audio and voice chat. Going Wireless Wireless peripherals such as the K63 Wireless keyboard and DARK CORE RGB Wired / Wireless mouse may also be used with the Xbox One. Ensure that both peripherals are in 2.4GHz wireless mode (not Bluetooth) and plug their respective wireless receivers into available USB ports on the Xbox One console. For best performance, use the provided USB cable adapter and the charging/data cable so that you can position the USB receivers in clear view of their respective peripherals. (For more information, check out our blog on getting the best wireless performance). NOTE: DARK CORE currently supports Minecraft and an update will be released soon to enable better compatibility with other Xbox One games. Going wireless allows for more flexibility, letting you clear your desk of unnecessary cable clutter, or allowing you to take advantage of our K63 Wireless gaming lapboard accessory. The K63 Wireless gaming lapboard securely houses your K63 Wireless keyboard and provides a cloth gaming surface for the DARK CORE RGB mouse, providing the ultimate setup to enjoy gaming with a keyboard and mouse from the comfort of your couch. Game On! And that’s it! We’re excited to help bring the ultimate keyboard and mouse experience to the Xbox One. For more information, please make sure to check out our detailed compatibility list. Happy gaming!
When using your PC, whether it’s fragging in your favorite FPS title, casting spells in the latest expansion of a popular MMORPG, or engaging in a heated debate on Reddit, there is one constant ⎼ your keyboard is the primary input method and link between you and your rig. Your keyboard and its keycaps have to feel good, look good, and not crack under the pressure. Fortunately, CORSAIR offers high quality ABS keycaps with our keyboards, as well as a PBT Doubleshot keycap upgrade for power users and those looking to refresh their favorite keyboard. So, just what does this all mean? Keep reading to find out, as we take a look at the differences between ABS and PBT, and discuss how keycaps are produced! ABS – What is it? ABS or polyacrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene is a very versatile polymer used in a wide range of applications. It’s also the most commonly used plastic for keycaps. ABS is relatively strong, lightweight, and easy to work with, making it an ideal candidate for mass production. ABS is the industry standard for keycaps, and a great choice for most people. However, ABS can wear down over time and become “shiny”, and it is slightly more prone to discoloration from UV light or solvents like acetone. From a manufacturing standpoint, ABS keycaps are single injection molded and either dyed or screen-printed the desire color. Then, the legends are either screen-printed or laser-etched to the surface of the keycap. PBT Doubleshot – What is it? PBT or polybutylene terephthalate is a polymer that’s often used as an electrical insulator, for example, in automotive electrical connectors, but it also has many other uses. PBT has very high wear resistance and it’s also resistant to UV discoloration, which are both highly desirable qualities for parts under constant use, such as keycaps for a keyboard. PBT also has a slightly grainy texture (shown below), and since it’s very wear resistant, the keys won’t become shiny and smooth under normal use. Enlarged to show texture of PBT material Now that you know a little bit about the material, let’s discuss the molding process used for our premium keycaps. Typically, keycaps are injection molded from one plastic, translucent for backlit keyboards or opaque for non-backlit keyboards. After molding is complete, the keycaps are dyed. In contrast, our PBT Doubleshot keycaps use a “doubleshot” molding process where the base plastic is injection molded, then another plastic, usually in another color and opacity, is molded over the base. Don’t let the term “doubleshot” fool you; more than two colors may be used. Shown below is the underside of our premium keycaps. Notice the translucent plastic making up the connector stem and underside of the top plate, while the rest of the keycap is opaque white. Underside of PBT Doubleshot keycaps Benefits of Upgrading to PBT As mentioned earlier, there are some major benefits when upgrading to our PBT Doubleshot keycaps. First, PBT’s wear resistance is much higher than ABS plastic, and this ensures the texture of the keycaps remains intact for a long time. Another benefit is the “doubleshot” molding process which means the lettering and texture stand up better to heavy usage. The biggest benefit is refreshing a keyboard you love with a simple and inexpensive upgrade, rather than springing for a whole new keyboard. Replacing the keycaps is a quick process, especially since the keycap set includes a keycap puller, and many people end up preferring the feel of the PBT keycaps after they’ve upgraded. What’s Best for You? Are you a casual gamer or light PC user? ABS is probably going to suit you just fine. Are you a heavy/power PC user or a hardcore gamer? PBT might be a better choice, since your keycaps are under heavy, constant use. Where to Buy We offer our PBT Doubleshot keycaps in black and white in our online store. Both colors have a translucent base layer and are compatible with most of our RGB keyboards. Additionally, the beautiful K70 RGB Mk. 2 SE includes the white PBT Doubleshot keycaps (shown below), which can also be found in our online store. K70 RGB MK.2 SE What’s Included? Our PBT Doubleshot keycap sets come in full 104/105 configurations to cater to users who want either US ANSI or International ISO layouts, and includes a keycap puller to make the upgrade quick and easy. Full 104/105 Configuration Keycaps Included As always, thanks for reading and happy gaming!
It’s not often we see an insane concept such as the three-headed gaming beast, King Ghidorah. Cameron Watkins, the mastermind behind this stunning creation, was kind enough to share some of his thoughts regarding planning out and building such a complex system. Who are you? My name is Cameron Watkins, I’m a case modder from Dallas, Texas. My full time job is that of a software developer, but I really enjoy just about everything computer related. Getting my own computer at a young age led me to wanting to make my own games, which lead me to building my own computer which lead me to more programming, and the cycle just repeated itself and here I am. I started off getting into modding when my brother started a business and got a laser cutter. I realized with a laser cutter I could easily design cases and make pieces for computer builds. I started off with several simple acrylic designs, then made a computer with a functioning fish tank, and now tried my hand at a mobile LAN party system with this build. Why are you building this? I built a smaller version of this for QuakeCon last year, meant for two players, while I had trouble with the actual virtualization at the time with Ryzen being so new, I was given the opportunity to go bigger with Threadripper. Around the same time many of the bugs that hindered the last build on the software side were fixed, so I knew what I had to do, go big or go home! With the concept of scaling up three gamers I looked around for a visual theme and somehow came back to King Ghidorah from the Godzilla movies. Growing up my best friend had a lot of Godzilla toys and I remember King Ghidorah being one of my favorites. I think Gigan was actually my favorite, but he didn’t fit the bill for this build. With sixteen cores and being able to reasonably sit three people next to each other, the mobile LAN party idea solidified as three games each with four cores and the last four cores for a dedicated server (and host). How does CORSAIR hardware make this build possible? CORSAIR is most of the build honest. RAM, SSDs, Power supply, Case, Fans. It’s everything but the GPU, motherboard, and watercooling! Functionality, I knew some of the hardware that I needed to use, a Threadripper 1950x and three RX480s. Next was to find monitors that pair well, after looking around for something large enough to be enjoyable but small enough to not be silly, I settled on some 21.5 inch screens. King Ghidorah is gold, and when I mean gold I mean solid gold. I needed RGB and lots of it. The HD120s have an excellent sparkle look, with strong LEDs that aren’t hidden behind frosting and with the CORSAIR Commander PRO, I was actually able to run eight fans, temperature probes in the watercooling loop The next issue was deciding on the RAM, the Zen architecture is a little finicky with RAM, but that was no problem for this CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX 2933MHz. And as much as RGB can help with this build, I also wanted it to be grounded in gold, physical gold, something that looked like King Ghidorah’s scales. CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX fit the bill perfectly. With a simple mod aided by a gold sharpie, a solid black stick was transformed. The last component to pick was the power supply, running three dedicated gaming stations means powering three dedicated gaming stations. Simple napkin math quickly showed that this was going to be drawing close to 1000 watts, even with relatively power efficient components. The RM1000x saved the day, providing good, clean power at a 80+ gold rating (ha ha gold) with modular cables, exactly what this build needed. What sort of obstacles did you overcome during the planning and building process? Fitting this many components into a relatively small case was a challenge, most of the build problems were a matter of getting everything to fit within the case itself. The case is spacious but with that the custom watercooling I had an interesting problem, the water block I was using for the CPU had the inlet on the right side and could not be re-orientated. My options for routing looked something like this: I decided on the left layout meaning I needed four pass-throughs to the back of the case. After a lot of drilling and dremeling, I had a path to the back of the case through a clean pass-through plate that I made. Even with the triple hard drive cage directly behind my top two holes I was able to go through it and still leave it functioning with room for two disks! And the pass-through plate turned out amazingly after getting V1tech’s aid in printing on it. The last issue I was afraid of turned out to not even be an issue, with this many components in a case, there is a lot of cabling. But this case is a double wide, where the back side has a lot of empty space. That coupled with the Commander PRO made cable management a lot less of an issue, sure there were a lot of cables, but I didn’t have to be too neat with them, at least not on the back side. Everything had room and it was easy to close it all back up. So how does it run? Mission accomplished? The build runs really well. Sixteen cores is more than I knew what to do with at first so with the help of 64GB of CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX RAM, I knew it would be an excellent platform for virtualization. As defined by Wikipedia, “virtualization refers to the act of creating a virtual (rather than actual) version of something, including virtual computer hardware platforms, storage devices, and computer network resources.” With that many CPU cores, RAM, and GPUs, I wanted to scale up my idea of a mobile LAN party. This really is a no compromise, all-in-one solution. It offers an excellent 1080p, up to 75hz, FreeSync, gaming experience without having to sacrifice on the muscles to get real tasks done. Each user gets four cores and eight threads with 16GB of RAM, along with their very own AMD Radeon RX 480. What would you like to try building next? My last two builds have been rather large with monitors directly attached to the case to allow for a one step mobile LAN party, but I’ve realized while it’s one step, it’s really difficult to move such a massive, heavy construction. I think my next project will be to go back to my roots. I’ve always loved small builds, but I’m not one to like compromising on performance. I loved the possibilities offered by PCI Express bifurcation, which is literally splitting PCI Express lanes. In this context I mean using a riser cable to turn a mini-itx motherboard’s one 16x slot into two 8x slots. I did that in my previous project “HailFire” but this time instead of just running a multiple GPU set up, I think a utility PCIe device and a GPU would be a more practical solution. That said, I really enjoy watercooling, so I’m sure it will involve a good amount of that.
Unplug & Play is the tagline for our new family of wireless gaming peripherals, starting with our recently announced K63 Wireless gaming keyboard, the K63 Wireless Gaming Lapboard, and Dark Core RGB wireless gaming mouse. These awesome peripherals enable a truly wire-free living room gaming experience, so we’re going to upgrade our game room at CORSAIR HQ. Our couch setup in the game room is truly a sight to behold, allowing us to demo new hardware like our Unplug & Play lineup as well as hold the occasional Tekken or Street Fighter tournament. Our upgraded setup features an 80” 4K TV powered by our new CORSAIR ONE ELITE. The K63 Wireless SE gaming keyboard features Ice Blue LED lighting, making it a perfect match for our CORSAIR ONE ELITE system, we also made a custom profile in our CUE software to set our DARK CORE RGB gaming mouse to match that same shade of blue for a uniform look once it’s all set up with the K63 Wireless Gaming Lapboard. Since our CORSAIR ONE ELITE sits next to our 80” 4K TV, I took advantage of the extension cable and USB adapter included with our DARK CORE RGB mouse tucked it near the bottom center of the TV. This way we make sure that our DARK CORE RGB’s wireless receiver gets the best signal possible from the mouse which will be further back from the TV on the couch while gaming. For more info on wireless receiver placement, you can check out our blog on it here. Setting up the K63 Wireless Gaming Lapboard is super simple. Just slide the K63 Wireless keyboard in to the cutout tray on your lapboard. Line up the wrist rest tabs and carefully slide the keyboard in. And there you have it! We’re excited to finally be able to cut the cords in our living room setup and game from the comfort of our couch without compromise. For more information about our wireless peripherals, join our community at the CORSAIR User Forum.
Last year, we launched CORSAIR ONE to much critical acclaim, earning several industry awards for its compact, quiet, powerful design, and innovative convection-assisted liquid cooling solution for both its CPU and GPU. Today, we’re launching the CORSAIR ONE ELITE and PRO+ which are powered by the latest Intel 8th-generation Core Series processors with a few additional tweaks under the hood. SIX CORES: STREAM+GAME+CREATE The biggest difference between the CORSAIR ONE ELITE and PRO+ models and the previous CORSAIR ONE PRO is a platform upgrade from the Intel Z270 chipset and an 4-core, 8-thread i7-7700K processor to Intel’s new Z370 chipset and the 6-core, 12-thread gaming and multitasking beast, the Core i7-8700K. With a clock speed of up to 4.7GHz (up from the i7-7700K’s 4.5GHz), the i7-8700K in the new CORSAIR ONE ELITE and CORSAIR ONE PRO+ allow you to push out as many frames as their NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 Ti video cards can create for ridiculously high fps gaming or smooth ultra-high definition 4K experiences. It doesn’t stop at gaming though, the CORSAIR ONE ELITE and PRO+ are multi-tasking champions, allowing for smoother experiences for tasks such as rendering massive 3D/video projects, streaming, and even day-to-day tasks such as launching office software and web browsing with an excessive number of tabs open. The CORSAIR ONE ELITE and the CORSAIR ONE PRO+ are housed in the same compact and sleek aluminum chassis and make use of our patented convection-assisted cooling solution for both the processor and video card. The CORSAIR ONE ELITE and PRO+ feature up to 32GB of VENGEANCE LPX DDR4 2666MHz memory (the PRO+ model comes with 16GB of memory) and a 480GB M.2 NVMe SSD that’s supplemented by a 2TB 2.5” SATA HDD for mass storage. Both models of the new CORSAIR ONE are upgradeable with easy access to the memory and an unpopulated 2.5” drive slot for expanding storage as the system grows with you. Here’s a quick breakdown of the specifications of both the CORSAIR ONE ELITE and CORSAIR ONE PRO+: CORSAIR ONE PRO+ (CS-9000013) CORSAIR ONE ELITE (CS-9000014) CPU Intel Core i7-8700K, Liquid-cooled (6 Cores, 12 Threads, Up to 4.7GHz) Chipset Intel Z370 Memory 16GB (2x8GB) CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX DDR4-2666 32GB (2x16GB) CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX DDR4-2666 Graphics NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 Ti 11GB GDDR5X Liquid-cooled Storage 480GB M.2 NVMe SSD<br>
2TB 2.5” 7mm SATA HDD Power CORSAIR SF500 500W SFX 80 PLUS GOLD @ 50C Network 802.11ac 2x2 Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 4.2, Gigabit Ethernet Ports Front: USB 3.1 Gen 1, HDMI 2.0a<br>
Rear: PS/2, 2x USB 2.0, 2x USB 3.1 Gen 1, USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-A, USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-C, Ethernet, Audio, 2x DisplayPort 1.2, HDMI 2.0 Software Windows 10 Home 64-bit<br>
PC Doctor Size 200 x 176 x 380 mm (7.9” x 7” x 15”) 7.4 kg (16.3 lbs.) Warranty 2 Years MSRP $2,799 $2,999 The CORSAIR ONE ELITE and CORSAIR ONE PRO+ are both available from our webstore. For more information about CORSAIR ONE, join our community at the CORSAIR USER FORUMS.
Wireless devices like our recently released K63 wireless keyboard and DARK CORE RGB/SE wireless mice can be subject to interference from other wireless devices in your environment, so here are some tips and tricks to keep you unplugged and playing. There are three different plug-in configurations we recommend for positioning the USB wireless receiver as close to your device as possible for optimal performance: 1.A front panel USB port on your desktop system (or closest USB port on your laptop) 2.The included USB charging/data cable via the USB cable adapter which will allow you to place the wireless receiver closer to your device 3.A nearby USB passthrough port such as the one available on the K95, K70, K65, STRAFE, MM1000, MM800, or ST100 And here’s a useful diagram to demonstrate the three different configurations! To improve performance even further, it's best to make sure that the wireless receiver is kept away from other USB wireless devices, wireless networking equipment, or USB storage devices (such as flash drives). For more information on our wireless peripherals, join our community at the Corsair User Forum!
So you've got yourself the Dark Core RGB or Dark Core RGB SE, CORSAIR's first wireless gaming mouse! While you could use this mouse right out of the box, we recommend downloading the latest version of CUE and upgrading the mouse's firmware for the best experience. Here's a quick tutorial on how to grab the latest version of CUE and update the firmware of your Dark Core! 1. Open your favorite web browser and go to www.corsair.com/downloads webpage. 2. Select "Gaming Mice" from Product Category drop down menu. 3. Find "DARK CORE RGB/SE" on the list of products and click download button on the right to download the latest version of Corsair Utility Software (CUE). The version that supports DARK CORE RGB and DARK CORE RGB SE is 2.22.83 or later. 4. Install CUE by following on-screen instructions. A Windows restart may be required upon the completion of the install. 5. Start CUE 6. Plug-in the wireless USB transceiver (dongle) into the available USB port. NOTE: When using desktop PC, for best wireless performance it is highly recommended to plug the dongle into the available USB port on the front panel of the computer case. 7. The icon representing DARK CORE RGB will appear on the top of the CUE window. Click on the icon, if a firmware update is available, the "Update" button will appear at the bottom of the CUE window. 8. Connect mouse to your PC with USB charging/data cable included. 9. Ensure the power toggle switch on the bottom of the mouse is in ON position, and the wireless connectivity toggle switch on the bottom of the mouse is in 2.4GHz position. 10. Click " Update" button in the lower left hand side of the CUE window and the following dialog will appear "New firmware version is available. There is a new firmware version available for DARK CORE RGB. Do you want to update Firmware now?" 11. Click the "Update" button at the top of the FIRMARE UPDATE box to continue, a “Settings” screen will appear, and the firmware update process will start automatically. 12. After a few minutes, a firmware download will be completed, followed by the appearance of a "Warning" button at the bottom of the CUE window. 13. Click the "Warning" button and follow the instructions to complete the firmware upgrade: a. Unplug the wireless USB dongle from the PC. b. Disconnect the USB cable from the PC and the mouse. c. Move the power toggle switch to OFF position on your mouse. d. Plug the wireless USB dongle back into the PC. e. Move the power toggle switch on the mouse back to the ON position. And that's it! You're ready to experience all that the Dark Core RGB and Dark Core RGB SE have to offer!
We see a lot of modded PC’s with custom parts being made every day, but how often do you see someone modding a keyboard? Today we are going to follow the modder Laine and how he built a custom case for our Corsair K63 keyboard from scratch! <br>I started off by removing the original K63 housing and trimming the PCB by removing the top row media keys and function LEDs, since they were either not needed or will be remapped to the FN key. <br>
Next step is to make concept renderings to try out the design before making it a reality. Modelled in Autodesk Inventor and rendered in Luxion Keyshot. Time to make this thing happen! One large piece of 2 mm aluminium and a few sketching tools. <br> A simplified technical drawing is used as a guide to outline the main body. Checking the measurements by mirroring the original housing, since the cutouts will need to be the same size. <br> First the cutouts are made with a jigsaw, then trimmed to size with a metal file. Test fitting the metal plate with the necessary keycaps in place to check for clearance. With the help of a sheet metal brake the ends are bent to a 70° angle on both the top and bottom. <br> Another test fit, the trimmed down PCB helps to make this new housing quite a bit smaller than the original for the K63. Next step is making the sides. To make this thing built like a tank, the sides are made out of 5 mm aluminium. Initial cuts made to the metal, leaving plenty of room for more precise adjustments to the shape of the main body. With the help of a file and a rotary sanding tool, the metal is easily shaped and excess material removed. Repeat on both sides. And that’s the metalworking phase done for this project. Here is the raw aluminium mounted together. An earlier keyboard mod called Aeronaut pictured above Titan in the testing. Finishing the mod by painting the new aluminium housing in a silver metallic paint. Thank you Laine for sharing this amazing build with us, stay tuned to our blog for more projects like this!
Firmware can be thought of as the operating system of a device and in the world of components and peripherals, firmware is everywhere! Sometimes firmware updates are introduced to improve the performance or squash bugs that may pop up, so today we're going to take a look at how to check to see if your peripherals are updated completely in the CORSAIR UTILITY ENGINE. If a firmware update is available for one of your peripherals in CUE, you'll notice a yellow notice in the bottom left corner of the window. In this case, we're wanting to manually check/update our firmware so we're going to go to the global settings menu by clicking the gear icon at the top.<br style="margin:0px;padding:0px;text-align:left;color:#000000;letter-spacing:normal;text-decoration:none;background-color:transparent;"> Once in the global settings menu, you'll see a download icon next to each peripheral you have plugged in, this is the firmware update menu. Go ahead and click it to proceed with the update process. Once you've clicked on the download icon, you'll see the firmware version your device currently has installed, click update to continue. Once you click update, you'll be given an option to force update to the current latest version available on our servers. Alternatively, if you're trying to roll back to an older version of the firmware in order to troubleshoot an issue, you can select firmware image to update from a file that's saved locally on your computer. Once you've made your selection, click on update to proceed. Once you've started the update process, you'll see a progress bar, once this is complete, the device will disconnect from CUE and reconnect automatically. Do not disconnect the device during this process! And it's as easy as that! Hopefully this helps to clarify the update process in CUE.
I was really excited when we released our Carbide 460X case as it has awesome potential for modding and making themed builds, I wanted to do a Overwatch build as that is the game I play the most right now, so I started to think about a design. Gigabyte was really nice and helped out with a GA-Z170X-Designare and a Gigabyte Xtreme Gaming GTX 1060. All the hardware I ended up with was this: Corsair Crystal 460X<br>
Intel Core i5 6600K<br>
Gigabyte Xtreme Gaming GTX 1060<br>
Corsair Vengeance RGB<br>
Corsair H100i v2<br>
Corsair HD120 RGB<br>
Corsair Lighting Node PRO Our Vengeance RGB is a really good choice when doing theme builds as it is easy to fit it together with the color scheme you have. As the theme of the build is Overwatch I went for a white-orange color theme. Modguru was nice again to help out with sleeved cables for our RM650X. We have two other products that recently was released as well that I am using, our first M.2 SSD, MP500 and our Lighting Node Pro which makes it possible to control our RGB-fans through Corsair Link, it also comes with RGB LED-strips. It is really nice with M.2 SSDs as there is less cables to route in the case. This is how the cable management behind the motherboard ended up like. I mounted one of the RGB LED-strips around the IO-plate on the case, just to make it easier to see in the dark when you need to plug something in. The other RGB LED-strips was installed inside the case to sync up with rest of the theme. Next thing I wanted to do was to cover up the fans on the inside of the case, together with a friend I designed a fan-grill with Corsair and Overwatch logos. It was milled out in clear acrylic. This plate was painted, the small bit in the Overwatch logo was painted orange and the rest white. The PSU cover was also painted white and orange. This was how it ended up looking, I know the fan-grill probably stops some air from the fans, however, this case is extremely open so it did not do any big change in the temperatures. I wanted the front glass to have a Overwatch logo as well, I thought about vinyl at first, but then I decided on engraving it to the glass with a rotary tool. I used something called carbon paper to transfer the logo to the glass. Then I used my rotary tool with a engraving bit to do the engraving, I made a complete guide on how to do engraving that you can find here. When engraving glass though you need to be extra careful and not use any sharp engraving bits, I recommend using the “ball” ones. Remember to engrave on the backside and not the outside too! The top part of the Overwatch logo is orange, which I wanted it to be on the glass as well so I bought an acrylic pen and filled it out. With the three front fans set to white LED the fan-grill really shines up! The RGB LED-strips on the IO-plate looks like this, really useful when its dark. This is how the build ended up looking, for more and better photos, check out the Builders Gallery! If you have any questions, feel free to leave a comment.