Hardware Reviews

Corsair iCUE 220T RGB Airflow Review: RGB meets Airflow

Internal Impression

The interior of this midi tower is very open and clearly structured. The interior is divided into two areas by a power supply cover. The pre-installed front ventilators are able to transport air unhindered into the interior. Behind the fans a certain part was removed from the power supply panel in order to support a radiator in the front. As usual, the mainboard tray and the power supply tunnel were equipped with various cable management openings and partly with rubber sleeves. At first glance, all openings appear well placed. The expansion cards are screwed inside the housing and all slots have reusable slot bezels.

A look at the back reveals enough space for power supply cables and the mounting options for data carriers. In total, the 220T supports two 2.5″ SSDs behind the mainboard tray and two 3.5″ or two 2.5″ HDDs in the hard drive cage under the power supply cover. 2.5″ units are always fastened with screws. 3.5″ hard disks can be installed without tools using the plastic frames, but without decoupling. If you don’t need this cage, you can also remove it completely and create more space for power supplies and cables.

Next to the cage there is space for the power supply unit which is mounted on four rubber buffers. Finally you can see the RGB control board on the back side. This has a total of six connections and only controls the lighting of the pre-installed fans. For power supply, all fans have a normal 3-pin connector and rotate at a maximum of 1400 revolutions per minute.

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Simon Lüthje

I am co-founder of this blog and am very interested in everything that has to do with technology, but I also like to play games. I was born in Hamburg, but now I live in Berlin.

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