Target PC heeft een review gepost van de Inwin A500 case. Hieronder een stukkie en een pic.
The case appears "beefy" due to the squatty nature of super-mid tower designs. Because itís so short (less than 16" tall) it can actually fit into some pretty cramped spaces. Iíve even set this monster on my table next to the monitor. As the specs claim, it has 3, 5.25" slots and 4, 3.5" slots. In case (ha!) youíre wondering, the 4th 3.5" slot is slightly hidden in the rear top of the A500, just to the right of the power supply. InWin includes a 3.5" mounting bracket for rear mounted hard drives. Although itís not really needed any longer, this is one of the few cases in which all the expansion cards on your motherboard could be full length. It was handy in the old Voodoo2 days, but it isnít so much of an issue presently, but I may have just made a case (ha again!) for older system upgrades that have old, long cards. The edges are filed smooth so youíre not bloody after hurriedly installing that Celeron 366 overclocked 550, and the case in general has a solid (all-of-a-piece) feel. The motherboard tray speeds up multiple system builds because you can plug and screw all the expansion cards into the motherboard and then shove it into the case. This makes for convenient motherboard swaps as well. The two lights and two switches on the front panel evoke a love/hate relationship. From the top down is the power button. Placed immediately to the right of where most people have their CD-ROMs mounted, Iíve seen this thing pushed to eject the CD. Of course, the respective owner frowns when theyíve just turned the entire computer off. Iíve never had any problems with this "feature" but please look before you push. Next is the green power LED. The lens is a cool design that allows the users to view the "on " status from almost a 180 degree angle-a very welcome feature. Similar to the power LED is the hard drive "in use" red LED. It too, has that great lens so you donít have to strain your neck to have HD confirmation. Lastly is the reset switch. Similar to the power button, even though it has a different shape, users just love to push this instead of ejecting a CD.