AZZA Hurrican 2000 Case Review

Hardware Secrets Golden Award

Introduction

The AZZA Hurrican 2000 is a nice mid-tower case featuring eight fans, four hot swap bays for hard drives, and several other features. Let’s take an in-depth look at it.

The first thing you need to note is that the name of this case is “Hurrican,” and not “Hurricane” (which, by the way, should be the correct name of this case), and you will find several websites misspelling the name of this case.

The Hurrican 2000 is available in two option of fan colors, blue (a.k.a. CSAZ-2000) or red (a.k.a. CSAZ-2000R). We reviewed the model with blue fans.

The reviewed case has very aggressive looks and tons of features. To start, it has a 120 mm fan (AZZA S12020L) on its right-side panel, a very rare feature. This fan is located in front of the hole on the motherboard tray where the CPU is installed, and, this way, it is used to cool down the bottom part of the CPU. To fit the right side of the case it is thinner than normal 120 mm fans (20 mm vs. 25 mm). It uses a standard peripheral power connector, so you can’t monitor its speed. No technical information about this fan is provided.

AZZA Hurrican 2000 caseFigure 1: AZZA Hurrican 2000 case

The left panel has two huge 230 mm fans (Globe Fan RL4BS2003012L) that glow in blue (or red, depending on the model) when turned on, producing, according to the manufacturer, a 24 dBA noise level each. No air filter is provided, and both use standard peripheral power connectors, so you can’t monitor their speed. No additional technical information about these fans are provided, and they aren’t listed at Globe Fan’s website. This panel also has two small transparent windows.

AZZA Hurrican 2000 caseFigure 2: AZZA Hurrican 2000 case

AZZA Hurrican 2000 caseFigure 3: The left panel

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Author: Gabriel Torres

Gabriel Torres is a Brazilian best-selling ICT expert, with 24 books published. He started his online career in 1996, when he launched Clube do Hardware, which is one of the oldest and largest websites about technology in Brazil. He created Hardware Secrets in 1999 to expand his knowledge outside his home country.

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