In Win GreenMe 750 W Power Supply Review

Hardware Secrets Silver Award

Introduction

The new GreenMe power supply series from In Win will arrive on the market in June, in 550 W, 650 W, and 750 W versions, all with the 80 Plus Bronze certification. In a very different move, In Win committed to donate USD 1.00 to the World Wildlife Foundation (WWF) for every GreenMe unit sold. Let’s see if the 750 W model will be a good buy.

In Win GreenMe 750 W power supplyFigure 1: In Win GreenMe 750 W power supply

In Win GreenMe 750 W power supplyFigure 2: In Win GreenMe 750 W power supply

The In Win GreenMe 750 W is 5.5” (140 mm) deep, using a 120 mm ball bearing fan on its bottom (ADDA AD1212LB-A70GL).

The reviewed power supply doesn’t have a modular cabling system. All cables are protected with nylon sleeves that come from inside the unit. This power supply comes with the following cables:

  • Main motherboard cable with a 20/24-pin connector, 19.7” (50 cm) long
  • One cable with two ATX12V connectors that together form an EPS12V connector, 19.7” (50 cm) long
  • Two cables, each with one six/eight-pin connector for video cards, 19.7” (50 cm) long
  • Two cables, each with three SATA power connectors, 18.9” (48 cm) to the first connector, 5.9” (15 cm) between connectors
  • One cable with three standard peripheral power connectors and one floppy disk drive power connector, 18.9” (48 cm) to the first connector, 5.9” (15 cm) between connectors

All wires are 18 AWG, which is the minimum recommended gauge. The number of connectors available is lower than we expected for a 750 W product. It would be better if the unit had four cables for video cards instead of only two, which would allow the out-of-the-box installation of two high-end video cards that require two power connectors each.

In Win GreenMe 750 W power supplyFigure 3: Cables

Let’s now take an in-depth look inside this power supply.

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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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