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Found 8 results

  1. Always wanted to build a mini-itx in the 380t. Finally picked a 380t up on EBay. I want a Mini-Beast that can travel. Hoping for Ryzen 5900X build. With a 200mm Fan up front, 120mm in the rear and an H110i 2x120mm AIO cooler, Will I have enough airflow to cool my build with a Radeon RX6900 or RX 6800 graphics card. Any feedback from those building such a computer or experienced builder's thoughts on this idea would be greatly appreciated! Thanks, Don
  2. Saludos, he leído que el gabinete 380T ya esta descontinuado, sin embargo, quiero sugerir la posibilidad de comprar un panel frontal pero con la función de RGB o incluso la posibilidad de vincular con Asus Aura y otro sofware de control RGB para poder variar el tema de color en caso de necesitarlo o incluso deshabilitarlo por si se siente molesto. Gracias.
  3. Hi I'm looking for a PSU Extension Bracket for the Corsair 380T case. I found this: [link] but like the case it has been discontinued and I can't find it anywhere on ebay or any other platform. Is it still possible to get it somewhere or is there a similar generic psu bracket thing that fits this case? I tried the psu bracket from my cosmos II case but it didn't fit. My only other option would be to buy a shorter PSU something like seasonic focus plus range as it's impossible to fit in a normal sized psu and the hdd cage at the same time. Thanks :headbang2
  4. The Graphite Series 380T was designed to be the ultimate LAN enclosure, with a sturdy handle on the top, easy internal access, integrated fan control, and a striking ID. For better or worse, we expanded its dimensions to allow you to install a 240mm liquid cooler for the CPU. Amusingly enough, though, what I always fixated on with it was the way the white one, with red LED fans, could wind up looking like this guy’s head: Source: Mass Effect 2 wiki. The white version of the 380T has white LED fans and white LEDs for all of the lighting, but that’s fixable. What I also wanted to do was put the most comically powerful system I could inside the case. Initially I was gunning for efficiency and planning to use Intel’s Core i7-5775C CPU, but Broadwell’s limited overclockability wound up being unappealing in the face of being able to go completely insane with the ASRock X99E-ITX/ac: Source: ASRock. While the board uses an enterprise-class socket with narrower mounting points than the traditional LGA 2011-3 socket, Asetek produces a mounting kit for this narrow socket that allowed me to install an H100i GTX, giving me all the cooling performance I could need for the Intel Core i7-5960X I was planning to use. It can be tough to scale to high DDR4 speeds on Haswell-E when you’re populating all four memory channels, but when you’re running in dual channel it takes some of the load off the controller. The result is that I have two 8GB DDR4-2800 DIMMs installed, making up some of the memory bandwidth deficit stemming from the X99E-ITX/ac’s two memory channels. The other half of the performance equation is getting a powerful graphics card, and right now the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 980 Ti is a tough card to beat. I’ve already covered how well this card overclocks when under an HG10 and it is an absolute bear. For this build, I used a reference Gigabyte GeForce GTX 980 Ti, our prototype HG10-N980 bracket, and a Hydro Series H75 cooler with two red SP120 LED fans. The H75 is mounted to the front of the case, and the fans are controlled and powered by the 380T’s integrated fan controller. Handling storage duties are a 240GB Neutron GTX SSD as the system drive and a 960GB Neutron XT SSD as the gaming/scratch drive. If I’m going to overclock this system – and I absolutely am – I’m going to need a pretty solid power supply, and for that I turned to our recently released RM750i. This PSU necessitated ordering the PSU extension bracket, which also buys a little more breathing room internally. The extension doesn’t stick too far out of the back, either, so it’s not unsightly. Finally, to get the look I wanted I needed to replace the front fans with 120mm red LED fans as well as replace the white-lit I/O board with the red I/O board from the black version of the 380T. All in all, I don’t think it came out too bad. For reference, here’s the list of components used in this build: CPU: Intel Core i7-5960X Motherboard: ASRock X99E-ITX/ac DRAM: Corsair Dominator Platinum 2x8GB DDR4-2800MHz CAS15 Graphics Card: Gigabyte GeForce GTX 980 Ti Storage: Corsair Neutron GTX 240GB SSD and Corsair Neutron XT 960GB SSD CPU Cooling: Corsair Hydro Series H100i GTX with aftermarket Asetek bracket GPU Cooling: Corsair Hydro Series HG10-N980 with Corsair Hydro Series H75 Power Supply: Corsair RM750i 750W 80 Plus Gold Chassis: Corsair Graphite Series 380T White Accessories: 3x Corsair SP120 LED Red Fans, PSU Extension Bracket for 380T, 380T Red I/O PanelIn an upcoming blog, I’ll detail overclocking and just how much performance I was able to extract out of this system, especially in comparison to the extremely powerful (and much larger) “Yamamura” 750D build.
  5. Vengeance LPX and Dominator Platinum DDR4 We have a strong batch of reviews of our high speed DDR4 for Intel’s new X99 platform and Haswell-E processors. TweakTown reviewed our new Vengeance LPX 16GB (4x4GB) 2800MHz kit and had this to say: “…the Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-2800 kit is a great option for Intel X99 users wanting something that offers great performance, but won’t break the bank.” It earned 90% and a “Must Have Best Features” award. Not long after, we were able to get our Dominator Platinum 16GB (4x4GB) 3200MHz kit into their hands and said: “The Corsair Dominator Platinum DDR4-3200 16GB Quad-Channel memory kit is no doubt part of what will make the ultimate system. If you have the need for speed, this is what you should be looking at buying.” This monster kit earned a 97% and a “Must Have Best Performance” award. Overclockers.com took the Vengeance LPX 2800MHz kit for a spin and came to a similar conclusion that TweakTown did: “Corsair will most definitely meet the demands of the enthusiast user with the Vengeance LPX DDR4-2800 kit. It looks great, overclocks nicely, and performs terrific.” It earned the Overclockers Approved! award. HX1000i 1000W 80 Plus Platinum Power Supply JonnyGURU.com had a look at the HX1000i this week. After running it on their load tester in both room and high temperature tests, they concluded that it has excellent ripple suppression, excellent voltage regulation, easily met Platinum efficiency and excellent build quality. It earned 9.6 out of 10 and a "Recommended" award. TechPowerUp also reviewed the HX1000i. "The HX1000i performed pretty well overall, achieving very high efficiency levels with, especially, normal loads. Ripple suppression was also very good and output noise was minimal, not only for a PSU of this capacity, but also in comparison to smaller units." It earned 9.3 out of 10 and a "Highly Recommended" award. AX1500i 1500W 80 Plus Titanium Power Supply Anandtech reviewed the AX1500i power supply. “[Corsair] succeed on breaking almost every performance record we can come up with for a consumer-grade PSU.” Flash Voyager GTX Over in Germany, Tom's Hardware gave Corsair's Voyager GTX a look over. The GTX employs SSD technology in a USB sized device. Against three other USB drives, including a Corsair drive and another drive that also uses SSD technology, the Voyager GTX came out on top. Graphite Series 380T Mini-ITX Enclosure Benchmark Reviews had a look at the Graphite 380T chassis. "The Graphite series from Corsair continues on with its performance legacy by introducing the 380T, a mini-ITX case that can certainly handle a great amount of hardware while still maintaining portability as an option."... "If you want to build a super portable, high end system that resembles nothing you have ever seen before look no further than the Corsair Graphite 380T." It scored a 9 out of 10. [H]ard|OCP also checked out the 380T. "The clever design, generous amount of room and removable side panels of the Corsair Graphite Series 380T make working in and around this chassis a pleasure. The support for AIO liquid cooled systems, full size graphics cards and 150mm air coolers gives gamers and mini-ITX enthusiast a foundation to build an awesome LAN rig or Steam Machine." The Graphite 380T walked away with a "Silver Award." Carbide Series SPEC-02 Enclosure Overclocking Made in France reviewed the Corsair Carbide SPEC-02 where it scored 4 out of 5. Force LX Series Solid State Drives PC Persepctive reviewed the Force LX 256GB and 512GB SSD drives. "The Corsair Force LX is a solid performer thanks to its Micron 20nm synchronous flash and Silicon Motion controller. We were happy to see this performance available in costs/GB lower than competing units. While more limited on write speeds, the smaller 256GB capacity showed some advantages over the larger models in pure random read workloads at specific queue depths. The Corsair Force LX is a worthy addition to the list of SSDs folks look for, especially those shopping based on good performers at a relatively low cost per gigabyte." The drive earned PC Perspective's "Silver Award.”
  6. This week the first reviews for our newly released Graphite Series 380T have started going live. Come see what reviewers had to say about our newest mini-ITX case! TechPowerUp “First off, the Corsair Graphite 380T is a sexy looking and very functional chassis. With the ability to easily be carried around, it just asks to be taken to the next LAN Party. And rightfully so as it can hold graphics cards of to 290 mm in length, fairly large CPU coolers, or even a 240 mm radiator without sacrificing any of its airflow. The chassis even comes with two quiet quality retail fans in a push/pull configuration, which is great. Corsair also made sure to include a few nice touches, like the LED spotlight or back-lit I/O. On top of that, having three colors to pick from should go over well with the gaming crowd.” Bit-tech “The 380T is also dead simple to work with and built like a boulder too. It also has a fairly unique aesthetic bound to draw the attention of onlookers (and kitty lovers) at LAN parties.” Hexus “If you love the way it looks, and we suspect many gamers will, then the 380T can be used to put together a powerful Mini-ITX PC with eye-catching aesthetics, high-end gaming credentials and a level of portability that makes it suitable for LAN parties.” Guru3D “This yellow edition Graphite 380T is as complete as it can be for its form factor, let's be honest hare as very few brands will be able to offer something close to what Corsair did here.” Vortez.net “380T is one of the best Mini-ITX cases we have had the pleasure of testing. This dainty little number is packed with features which project it forward as a high-performance chassis.” MadShrimps “With the Graphite 380T Corsair has designed a splendid case. Depending on the preferred white or yellow color scheme one can own a real flashy eye catcher, or opt for the more discrete black version; nevertheless the picked version, once you walk in with your portable gaming rig it will attract some extra attention for sure.” JoanneTechLover Hardware Canucks LinusTechTips PC Perspective TastyPC
  7. This year at Computex we announced our second mini-ITX case, the Graphite Series 380T. I decided to use a lot of high end components for this build to show off the power you can have in a small form factor case. The finished product will be a highly portable gaming rig that can keep up with most full towers. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-1.JPG Lets start with a list of the components: Case: Graphite Series 380T Motherboard: Asus Maximus VI Impact CPU: Intel i7 4790K CPU Cooler: H100i Memory: Dominator Platinum 2400MHz, 2x 8GB w/ light bar kit SSD: Neutron GTX 480GB GPU: EVGA GTX 780 PSU: AX 860i Now before everyone tells me that I don’t need 860 watts to power this system, let me explain why I decided to go with the AX860i. It is true that this system will not require that much wattage, but using a PSU that has more headroom than you need, will mean that the PSU will run more efficiently, and in this case since the AX860i has a fanless mode when operating at lower loads, it is likely that the fan will rarely spin up, which means it will stay cooler and quieter than using a similar 500-600 watt unit. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-2.JPG With a small form factor (SFF) system you need to plan your build a little bit more carefully than when doing a full size system, since there is less room to work with. In this case, we will start by installing the PSU, but before screwing it into the case, I figured out which cables I will be needing and plugged them in. The 380T has a PSU bracket which needs to be installed onto the PSU before installing it into the case. Once the bracket is screwed on, you can slide the PSU into place and then use the thumbscrews to secure the PSU to the chassis. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-3.JPG The 380T has a good amount of extra space for cable routing for being such a small case, so for now, we will pull the cables out of the side of the case so we have more room to work with. With the PSU installed, I will get the rear I/O shield popped into place and prepare the motherboard for installation. With the SFF case it’s a good idea to do as much as you can outside of the case, since there is little room to work with inside the case, so that means we will get the CPU installed, and get the CPU cooler backplate (for the H100i) installed onto the motherboard. With those in place, we are ready to screw the motherboard down to the case. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-4.JPG/corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-5.JPG With the motherboard installed, let’s get the front I/O cables plugged into the motherboard while we still have some room to work with. The 380T will have a cable for USB 3.0, front audio, and your power, reset, HDD LED, and power LED. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-6.JPG/corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-7.JPG Also you will find that there is a 3 way fan controller built into the front of the case which we will use to power the front and rear case fans. The fan controller has it’s own molex power connector which we need to power as well. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-8.JPG Now we are ready to install some of the bulkier components like the H100i. I am actually going to set up the fans to exhaust air through the radiator and out of the case, so I can pre-install the fans to the radiator before I mount it into place. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-9.JPG With the fans mounted to the radiator it is a tight fit to get the H100i into place, but there is just enough clearance to make it happen. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-10.JPG At this stage we will hook up our Corsair Link cables for both the H100i and the AX860i and work a little bit on our cable management before going further. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-11.JPG The hardest part of this build is over, and now we just have get our SSD installed into the tool free 2.5 inch drive cage and get the SATA data and power cables plugged in. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-12.jpg Next we will plug in our Dominator Platinum memory modules which have already had the light bar kits installed. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-13.jpg And lastly, we just need to install the GPU and get it powered with our PCI-E power cables. /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-14.jpg Now the system is built and ready to be powered on for the first time. Success! /corsairmedia/sys_master/productcontent/blog_380T_Build_Log-Content-15.jpg
  8. Hot from Computex, today we’re taking the wraps off of the first of our two new Graphite Series cases! Sporting a brand new industrial design and made for gaming on the go is our Graphite Series 380T. The 380T is a mini-ITX enclosure with a completely different internal layout compared to our Obsidian Series 250D. While the 250D was designed specifically for no-compromises performance, the 380T takes things up a notch with a sturdy built-in carrying handle, support for 240mm radiators (like the Hydro Series H100i), integrated fan control, and even an internal LED. Easy construction continues to be a hallmark of our design; both side panels latch on and off of the chassis, and toolless drive bays are included inside. With availability planned for August, the 380T will ship in at least two different colors: white with white lighting and black with red lighting. The expected MSRP is $139.
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