Antec LanBoy Air - Caja de ordenador de sobremesa (con 8 ranuras de expansión), azul
Descripción del producto
Altura: 54,6 cm
Ancho: 26,9 cm
Bahía de disco: 11
Bahías externas de unidad de disco: 3 x 5.25"
Bahías internas de unidad de disco: 5 x 3.5", 2 x 2.5"
Cantidad de puertos USB 2.0: 2
Cantidad de puertos USB 3.0: 1
Color del producto: Azul
Entrada de audio: Si
Factor de forma: Midi-Tower
Formas de factor de tarjeta madre soportadas: ATX, Micro-ATX, Mini-ATX
Peso: 8,4 kg
Profundidad: 53,6 cm
Ranuras de expansión: 8
Salida de audio: Si
Ventilador(es): 5 x 120 mm
Ventiladores opcionales: 10 x 120 mm
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Si usas refrigeracion liquida preparate a oir vibraciones que solo se eliminan haciendo fuerza sobre los laterales de la torre
Lo mejor, lo bién pintada que esta
Cuando monte uno de mis ordenadores, le eche el ojo a esta caja, pero como era carisima, monte una mas barata.
Al cabo de un tiempo, sorpresa!!! En amazon estaba al precio de 66 euros. Si, no me he equivocado, 66 euros mas 2.99 de envio.
No me pude resistir y la compre.
Al montar las piezas, me di cuenta de que la caja anterior era un poco mas alta y ancha que esta, pero vamos, que se puede trabajar bien.
Le doy 4 estrellas por que despues de un tiempo, los elasticos que suspenden los discos duros se pudren y se pasan y los he tenido que sustituir periodicamente.
Lo curioso es que los que tengo guardados de reserva no se pasa el plastico, yo creo que tiene relacion con el calor que emana del disco duro, que hace que el plastico se pudra o se pase.
El aspecto de la caja es imponente, y muy utiles las asas superiores para transportar. En general es una buena caja. Un saludo!!
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
1. Modular to the true sense. You can literally take everything apart.
2. About 14 fan slots for 120 mm fans with 4 pre-installed.
3. I am using it with 2 GeForce 560 Ti cards and true to their promise, Antec does deliver the spaciousness.
4. Has it's own grounding.
5. Capable of supporting liquid cooling and SSDs.
1. "Where are the screws???" I read around and it appears that it is not just me but other customers have had difficulty locating the screws. They are screwed tight inside the supposedly "toolbox" at the very bottom front of the cabinet.
2. The toolbox is itself a disgrace compared to the one they had for the Superlanboy which was easily accessible (of course, without you needing a screwdriver to take it out). In this model, it is smaller and inconspicuously hidden out of sight and screwed tight at the front bottom of the cabinet.
3. No user manual included other than a couple of 2 and a 4 page leaflet on how to complete the grounding and how to install the SSD (if you are using one).
Though, I would be neutral to it but the "hanging installation" concept of hard drives leaves much to be desired from customers like me. Some reviewers have liked the idea, though.
Other than these, pretty much a winning product. Good job Antec!
Ironic that I'd recommend a case that is designed for air flow for a water cooling rig?
Not so fast.
First of all, even though this case is advertised as having excellent air flow properties it's actually pretty lousy in that regard.
You see, the way air cooling works in a PC case is like a wind tunnel. The fans in the front pull the air into the case and across your hot components, then the other fans push the air out the back, sides and top. This causes the air to flow over the components and wick away the heat.
In a case like the Lanboy Air, the fans are pointed directly at the components and blow over them, but there's no air flow through the case, and so the "wind tunnel" effect is non-existant.
In my tests I found that air cooling this case, even with all of the 15 120mm fan slots filled, is not nearly as effective as air cooling my closed panel case with only two fans in push-pull configuration. Temperatures were consistently higher on my GPU and CPU.
But! That's not where this case shines.
Where it really shines is in water cooling configuration. Why?
It's because the case is so modular and open. There are plenty of ways to run water tubing and power cables for your water cooling unit.
The only drawback is that everything is held in place with screws. Oh my gosh, so many screws. Would it have killed these guys to use a few spring lock mechanisms?
Most of the time I've spent dis-assembling and re-assembling this case has been working the screws. Putting it together the first time took about an hour because of all the screws.
They admit this problem by including a special little box that screws into the front of the case where you put all the screws.
And the way they use the screws makes no sense in some cases.
Some of the screws are thumb screws while others require a screw driver. Why?
Remember that little box that holds all the screws that they included? You have to use a screwdriver to open it. It attaches to the case in closed configuration and you can't open it to get at your spare screws without unscrewing it and completely removing it from the chassis.
The front panels, slot covers and the tray that holds the power supply all use regular screws.
So the power supply *tray* is held in with a thumb screw, but the power supply is held inside the tray with traditional screws, which means when you swap the power supply you have to undo one thumb screw and one traditional screw. What the heck? Why would you make one a thumb screw and the other a screw that requires a screw driver? It defeats the purpose of having the thumb screw if you have to get your screw driver out anyways.
This case is also very cumbersome to move around. Don't let the "lan" in the name make you think you'll be carrying this bad boy around to lan parties.
It comes with two big, meaty handles that screw onto the top and fold down, but if you're installing an external cooling unit you'll have to remove the handles to mount the cooling unit. And if you're using one of those cooling units that has the handlebar on the front you'll have to completely disassemble the cooling unit to remove the handle bar because that aesthetic lip on the top of the front case panel prevents the cooling unit from sitting flush with the bar attached.
Even with the little problems I've complained about here that make no sense and obviously could have been fixed easily with a small amount of engineering, this is easily the best case I've ever owned.
It's extremely flexible, very modular and very solidly built.
The fan LED's look bright in pictures but they're actually not overpowering. Fortunately the designers had the foresight to not use those flashlight LED's that electronics manufacturers seem so fond of using these days, and so this case sits nicely next to my bed at night without keeping me awake.
I move a lot between going to college and moving back home, and this case has held up very well to the constant moving and abuse I've thrown at it. I think my favorite feature overall are the rubber hard drive suspension mounts. They keep my hard drives floating and free from friction from the subtle bumps and bangs this case takes in transit. My only minor concern is that with it being an open-air design, it has a tendency to collect a lot of dust and particulate matter inside the case after a few months - no big deal though since it is hardly difficult to clean out with some Dust Off.
5 stars for a quality design and a reliable case that will keep pleasing for years to come. :)
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