The H200i is the smallest of NZXT’s New H-Series, including the H400i, H700i, and different-but-technically-still-included H500. Nzxt H210 Black Friday Deals 2021 The H200i has been around for a while (except for the H500i), however, the non-i versions of these devices are the most recent. The “i” suffix denotes that the device includes an NZXT smart device. Although we were not sent the H200i, we received an H200i. We won’t be reviewing the device because we already expressed our initial opinions about it. A version of the case that doesn’t include the device is also available (so it’s an optional option). We have been informed that the device has been upgraded and will be revisiting it in a separate article. The barebones cases are more valuable, as they have the same build and fan/airflow arrangement. This is a review of the
NZXT H200 and then the H200i look at the value proposition of mini-ITX mini towers. Although the H200 isn’t a true small form factor (SFF), HTPC case like the SilverStone Raven RVZ03, it fills a niche for mini-ITX users looking for more cooling and cabling space. Corsair recently attempted to address this market with the 280X microATX case. We primarily noted its good quality, even though it had odd positioning given its size. The H200 is likely to fall within the same category for mostNZXT’s H200 PC Quality.
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The H200i mini-ITX case is the largest we have reviewed. The H200i is approximately the same height and depth as the micro-ATX Corsair 285X, but it’s a few millimeters smaller. We’ve already mentioned that a large SFF box can confuse the numbers as it makes installation more difficult and airflow better. People build mITX mainly because they want a small computer. The H200i weighs 26.1 liters and is up against tiny cases such as the 11.5L SG13 and 14L RVZ03. NZXT’s H series is known for its high quality materials. Visually, the H200i looks similar to the H700i. However, some aspects of the H200i are closer to the H700i.
H500: The steel side panel does not have a push button. There are two 120mm fans in an exhaust configuration. The top of the case, with the exception of a fan mount, is flat. It’s back, and it’s appreciated. The cable management bar can also be removed with just two screws. Although we mildly criticized the H700i’s bar shape, it is less noticeable and more compatible with the H200i’s cable placement. This was something that we also liked in the H500. The installation and connection of the motherboard was difficult with the nzxt H200i 3. The H200i is a smaller version of the H series design than a case designed for mini ITX. Not all features of larger boards adapt well to ITX boards which are more diverse than ATX. Our board, for example, has SATA and power outlets along its top edge. The stock fan at top of the case blocks the gap above the motherboard that can be used to route cables. This is the advantage of the mini ITX “cube”, which allows all cables to reach all plugs regardless of their layout. nzxt H200i 2 The main advantage of this case’s small size is its ability to fit most full-sized components.
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The case can hold four 120mm fans and 140mm in the front slots. The front of the case has ample room for a radiator measuring 240mm in length depending on the GPU. The clearance between the PSU shroud and GPU is enormous. Only dimension that is clearly restricted is that between the GPU and PSU shroud. But we’ll talk about that in the thermal section. Although we’re happy to see the rise in removable fan cages in cases, the H200i’s are a mystery. The majority of cases have a fan cage like the.
H500) are removed from the case. The thumbscrews to remove the cage in the H200i are located behind the front panel. To access them, the entire (very firmly) front panel must be pry off. It is best to not remove the cage, even though it may make installing a radiator a lot easier. We would prefer a system similar to the H500, where the front panel does not need to be removed. Or a simpler solution that has a removable front panel and no fan cage. NZXT should not have to introduce the radiator at this stage. We recently looked at the H500i outgoing H series model. NZXT has been making chassis since the beginning.
NZXT has created a niche for itself. The NZXT H series is so well-known that most people can not only recognize it but also associate it to the brand. We now look at the H210i, one of the newest members of the H series family. VIEW GALLERY- 31 IMAGESThe NZXT H series was designed to provide optimal cooling performance and layout. The case also offers several features that make building easier, such as cable management considerations and easy cooling installation. These are the main features NZXT chose to highlight for H210i, which is the predecessor of the H200i. First, we have an updated CAM smart controller. This upgrade includes the addition of two channels for RGB and a faster MCU that makes it more responsive and overall better. The control unit also has three channels available for fan control (DC and PWM).
NZXT has also added new connectivity to their network by adding a USB Type-C that can support USB 3.2 Gen 2 (10Gbps) data rate. As I will discuss later in this review, this will be a problem for me. Many of the features that we loved about the H series remain. Cable management guides and removable cooling make installation much easier. As mentioned, the chassis today carries H series’s nameake. It is the successor of the H200i and a Mini ITX variant. The MPN ends in -W1. This means that it is a white model. We all know that white can look great, even though it can be difficult to photograph. This chassis is only suitable for Mini-ITX motherboards. It measures only 334mm in height (not including feet). If you mount the bottom mount on the chassis, the H210i can hold up to three SSDs and one additional. HDD fitment is one or one large 3.5 inch drive for the H210i. This would be mounted on the floor of chassis below the PSU shroud. NZXT has opened up the space passing through the PSU shroud for a dual 120mm (240mm) liquid cooling radiator and push/pull fans. The front can also support dual 140mm or 120mm fans. It has a removable tray that makes installation easy. Aer F120 fans are pre-installed on the top and rear. However, they can only be replaced by a fan of your choosing. Although the Mini-ITX is compact, it’s still a good SFF case. Although it is compact enough, it provides enough room to attach cables and set everything up quickly. Due to the USA’s imposed tariffs, the H210i will be available at a MSRP of $109.99 worldwide and $119.99 in the USA. This is a premium of thirty to forty dollars over the H210 non I version ($79.99), which doesn’t include a CAM smart control or an Addressable LED strip. It can be difficult to compare the H210i with other products on the market, as the ITX market is largely underserved.
You may see a lot of identical models within a given price range. However, there might be color variations. We also found the Silencio S400 by Cooler Master, Aging Bitfenix PROdigy, as well as the Enthoo Evolution ITX from Phanteks. We have previously reviewed the Mini-ITX case testing methodology from Phanteks. Our hardware was selected for maximum compatibility to a wide variety of mini-ITX cases. This means that we use a low profile cooler, small PSU and an APU in cases where a discrete graphics card is not possible. To ensure consistent frequency performance, the 2400G has a fixed 3.7GHz configuration. Mini-ITX reviews can be the most scientific of all case reviews. These reviews are difficult and require a lot of research. Case A may be half the volume of Case B, and although both are smaller than Micro-ATX boxes in volume, Case B might seem too big for some users. ITX cases can be true-to-form, mid-tower or functionally complex.
There are also some exceptions in the set top box category (read: no dGPU). Although the SG13 (11.5 liters), may seem like the perfect ITX box, there are some issues with installation and cable management. Another user might look at the Thermaltake CoreV1 (still a small case) and decide that 22.7 liters is too much. Compatibility is another important question in ITX case reviews. For example, most modern ITX cases can accommodate full-length reference cards. However, this doesn’t necessarily mean that they should be equipped with such cards. Sometimes, thermal considerations will dictate that a mini card or half-length is better. Other boxes won’t accept full-length cards and would not work with a bench that tests full-length GPUs. There are also instances of cooling support.
AtX cases can support at most a 150mm tower and a minimum of a 240mm CLC. Some require a heatsink less than 50mm tall, while others can support mini-towers as small as 92mm. Others have CLC support but not all. We chose to use a 50mm cooler height to standardize and support most cases.
Unfortunately, coolers that can support larger coolers may appear slightly ‘gimped’ during these tests. It is important to remember that science may not be the Nzxt H210 Black Friday Deals 2021 best approach to setting a benchmark, even though it is the most effective way to do so. ITX reviews will provide standard thermal tests and then ask you to consider subjective factors. These will be laid out in the text sections of each review. Here is the parts list: