The reviewed case comes with one 120 mm fan installed on the top panel (no word about specifications; this fan uses a regular peripheral power connector, so you can’t install it on your motherboard to monitor its speed) and a space for installing another 120 mm fan, which doesn’t come with the case. Both spaces also support 140 mm fans.
On the top part of the case you can find a panel containing two USB ports (too close to each other), an eSATA port and mic in and headphone jacks.
Finally we have the rear panel in Figure 7. On this case the power supply is installed on the bottom of the case. This case has a 120 mm fan on its rear panel (no word on speed, airflow or noise level; like the top fan it uses a regular peripheral power connector) and two holes for hoses from water cooling devices. These holes use a rubber cover, so you won’t need to break anything on your case to have them available.
This case has a very interesting feature: the expansion cards are screwed from outside the case, instead of being screwed from inside. It also has a plate for holding the cards attached to the rear side using a thumbscrew.
Let’s see how MS1000-HS2 looks like inside.