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Corsair Obsidian 350D
The Corsair Obsidian 350D is an affordable microATX case sporting the same black brushed-aluminum finish, handy tool-free design and innovative cable management of it's predeccesor. The 350D features two 5.25" external drive bays, a large grill that can support a pair of 120mm or 140mm fans in the top of the case and is also room to install a large dual-fan radiator if you want water cooling. The 3.5" drive cage supports two drives and features quick release cradles that support both 3.5" and 2.5" drives.
Excellent cable management.
Able to fit large CPU.
Good watercooling options.
Able to accommodate full size videos cards up to 12.2".
Plentiful space behind the motherboard tray.
High quality at a very affordable price.
No fan controller.
Not ideal for 5.25″ devices.
In order to increase cooling performance users will have to buy at least 2 or 3 140mm fans to the system.
By TechSpot on August 13, 2013
Branded the Obsidian 350D, Corsair's newcomer crams its more expensive sibling's features into an affordable microATX package and sports the same clean, black brushed-aluminum finish, handy tool-free design and innovative cable management.95
By LanOC Reviews on September 30, 2013
Five years ago if you were on the market for a case there were really only a few directions to go. More recently this has changed considerably; there are so many manufactures that weren't even in the market five years ago. One of those manufactures...-
By ThinkComputers on August 15, 2013
While everyone has been trying to build awesome Mini-ITX systems over the past year there has been just as many people building Micro-ATX systems. Mirco-ATX definitely has the benefit over Mini-ITX as far as performance and the ability to have more than...100
By K.S. Studios on July 28, 2013
The Corsair 350D is a great quality case for the price. There are a few things we have a hard time getting past, like the omission of PSU screws and the weird look of the front panel with an optical drive installed. The whole look of the front panel...80
By Hardware Canucks on July 16, 2013
With the 350D, the iconic Obsidian series is making the crossover into the quickly expanding mATX form factor market. While it may be small, this case still has all the hallmarks we’ve come to expect from...-
By HEXUS.net on July 12, 2013
From a performance standpoint, the Obsidian Series 350D has plenty to offer. With room for multiple graphics cards, up-to three radiators and seven drive bays, this is a chassis that makes most other micro-ATX solutions look timid in comparison. Yet, as...-
By KitGuru on June 07, 2013
Even a simple slider positioned on the front IO panel, combined with a basic variable resistor, would have been better than no fan controller. Instead, users are forced to either purchase a stand-alone unit, or resort to motherboard-controlled fans that make low noise operation difficult to achieve.90
By Bit-tech.net on May 20, 2013
In terms of price, the Obsidian 350D's £95 price tag makes it one of the pricier micro-ATX cases we've tested. SilverStone's FT03 costs a bit more, but the likes of NZXT's Vulcan, SilverStone's SG09, SG08-E and Fractal...82
By Benchmark Reviews on May 15, 2013
The Obsidian 350D performs superbly keeping an i5-3570K under 50C after 30 minutes of prime95 and the GTX 580 under 85C after 30 min of Furmark all of this while keeping extremely quiet. This is exactly what I expect out of a case, it keeps my system...94
By TweakTown on May 09, 2013
The Corsair Obsidian 350D is really hit and miss with me and I ponder what to say and how to address this case. While the external visual appeal is definitely Obsidian through and through, I feel that it is lost in the interior. Obsidian to me is...85