Inside the Cooler Master N200

Both panels are attached to the chassis using black, metallic thumbscrews. The motherboard tray has a huge cutout for you to access the backplate of the CPU coolers without having to remove the motherboard from the case, several holes for you to route cables behind it, and several clips for you to fasten cables using cable ties.

Cooler Master N200 caseFigure 10: Overall look

Cooler Master N200 caseFigure 11: A view behind the motherboard tray

In Figure 12, we have another overall look inside the case. Expansion cards are fastened using regular black screws. The Cooler Master N200 supports video cards up to 14” (355 mm) long and CPU coolers up to 6.3” (160 mm) tall.

Cooler Master N200 caseFigure 12: Overall look

As previously mentioned, the power supply is installed at the bottom of the case. It can be installed with either its bottom fan facing up or facing down, so you can decide if you want the fan of your power supply pulling air from inside the case or from outside. As shown before, there is an air filter for the power supply fan.

On its default configuration, the Cooler Master N200 supports power supplies up to 8.7” (220 mm) deep. By removing the hard drive cage, you can fit power supplies up to 13.8” (350 mm) deep.

Cooler Master N200 caseFigure 13: Power supply compartment

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.