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Corsair Carbide 330R
9.2 out of 10

Corsair Carbide 330R

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Reviews and Problems with Corsair Carbide 330R

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Overall 10

Corsair Carbide Series 330R

6 March 2015
  • Excerpt: If you're looking for whisper-quiet performance from a Corsair computer case, you're not going to beat this model. It has noise-dampening material all along the front door and side panels, as well as the removable top panel, to help keep internal noise from escaping the system.
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Corsair Carbide 330R Titanium Edition

Overclockers Club
28 January 2015
  • Excerpt: Today we take a look at Corsair's 330R Titanium Quiet Mid-Tower, which is the newest part in the Carbine series. Originally starting in 1994 as a memory company, Corsair has since expanded its reach into other markets.
  • Pros: Quiet fans, Internal silencing foam, Support for large aftermarket CPU coolers (175mm), Support for large, high-end graphics cards (450mm), Tool-less design, Built-in fan controller
  • Cons: Non-modular (3.25" bay), Fans can be heard on high fan setting
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Corsair Carbide 330R Titanium Quiet Mid-Tower Case Review

PC Perspective
13 January 2015
  • Excerpt: Corsair’s new Carbide Series 330R Titanium Edition case is an update to their popular 330R quiet mid-tower enclosure. The new 330R Titanium Edition features both cosmetic and functional changes with the addition of a Titanium-look brushed aluminum front panel and three-speed fan control switch.
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Overall 9

Corsair Carbide Series 330R Titanium Edition Case Review

29 December 2014
  • Summary: Final thoughts on the Corsair Carbide 330R Titanium Mid Tower Case In the end I chose a high quality air cooling solution for this review, why? Two reasons: One is every other Reviewer will add the Corsair all in one water solutions in the case and two the air cooling solution allows the top to be...
  • Pros: – 3 speed fan controller, – Good clean looks, – Precision fit of parts, – Silent Case, – AIO 240 and 280 water radiator ready, – Great clearance for air cooling solution
  • Cons: – Shows fingerprints, – Only seven PCI slots, – EPS CPU power wire access is in the back corner only, – Little room for wires behind the motherboard tray
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Corsair Carbide 330R Quiet Case Review

28 July 2014
  • Excerpt: Corsair is known for their wide selection of products and their line of cases can truly address anybody's need. For the mainstream would-be builder/buyer, there is the Carbide series that offers plenty of space for a good system and many different visual styles that anybody on this category would...
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Corsair Carbide Series 330R

30 October 2013
  • Conclusion: The Carbide Series 330R is Corsair's second attempt at building a chassis that balances low-noise operation with capable airflow. Introduced as an economical alternative to the high-end and highly-acclaimed Obsidian Series 550D , the 330R is, for all intents and purposes, a sound-damped refresh of...
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Overall 6

Corsair Carbide 330R review

The Guru of 3D
22 October 2013
  • Summary: The corsair Carbide 330R series is an interesting product and is a chassis that's really first 'mainstream' and not so much entry-level. The overall build quality is certainly decent enough and the features offered will give the average PC aficionado plenty to work with.The Carbide 330R is a chassis...
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Corsair Carbide 330R Quiet Mid-Tower Case Review

PC Perspective
13 September 2013
  • Excerpt: Corsair’s Carbide Series currently includes eight models in different sizes, shapes, and colors (mostly black but the 500R is available in white) which includes the 200R, 300R, 330R, 400R, 500R, and the Air-540 High Airflow Cube case.
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Corsair Carbide 330R Silent Mid-Tower Case Review

Hi Tech Legion
9 September 2013
  • Summary: Corsair’s Carbide series is meant to be their mainstream and more affordable line but the superb build quality and accurate machining shames other manufacturer’s mainstream offerings.
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Corsair Carbide 330R Case Review

25 August 2013
  • Conclusion: The viability of the Corsair Carbide 330R as a silent enclosure is really going to depend on what your needs are and what's available. More and more as I test, I find that cases engineered for quiet running are at a very clear disadvantage with our standardized testbed, but that's also part of the...
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