The front bezel includes a large mesh section for ample airflow, two USB 3.0 pots, a headphone and mic jack, as well has both power and reset buttons. Pressing the power button has a satisfying feeling. Some power switches on lower cost cases, feel cheap. This one feels solid.
On the rear you’ll find seven expansion slots, and two grommets for tubing in case you have the need to water cool your whole room.
On the right side, the case panel protrudes about an inch from the side of the case. This is to allow for extra cable management behind the motherboard tray. It’s a good thing this was provided otherwise builds would be very limited simply do to cable management issues.
Silverstone put some thought into the cable management on the case. The holes for power supply cables are a nice size, especially near the bottom. None of the holes have rubber grommets, but at this price point that’s a fairly unheard of feature. Though they did manage to include a number of tie downs, 12 in fact. While not really a costly change, most budget cases omit things like this.
The left side also protrudes the same amount as the other, however a window is mounted to this side panel. The window is nice and large, covering most of the surface of the panel. It lets you see everything inside your case.
Each of the side panels includes thumb screws that stay attached after unthreading from the case.