Product on Review: MasterBox Q300L
Manufacturer & Sponsor: Cooler Master
Street Price: £39.99 GBP / $39.99 USD / $50 AUD
Cooler Master are certainly no strangers to the world of computer case engineering, their portfolio stretches all the way back to the 90s with some of the most prolific designs coming from the HAF and COSMOS series. Not wanting to fall by the wayside, Cooler Master has brought to market their MasterBox series and there has been no shortage of models to fall under this collection.
Today we’ll be exploring the delights of a new Micro-ATX chassis by way of the MasterBox Q300L. Like the rest of the Q Series, Q300L utilises a compact design which still seeks to deliver on functionality. Inside this Mini Tower there is space for high-end kit and we can even use it in a vertical or horizontal orientation.
Sound interesting? Let’s take a look!
About Cooler Master
Cooler Master has done its utmost to build not only tangible incentives for innovation, but also a corporate culture that embraces change and creativity. The company rewards successful risk-taking by employees, regardless of whether it is rationalization of an administrative task that speeds up workflow, or a design improvement that enhances the functionality of device product. Innovation is also encouraged in the process of finding new applications for technological breakthroughs in products and services for Cooler Master customers. In fact, the ultimate aim of innovation at Cooler Master is always aims to enable technology to actually benefit customers. To provide this level of innovation, Cooler Master has built up elite R& teams composed of outstanding engineers, many with advanced degrees, and including thermal, mechanical and materials engineers to provide specialized expertise in each of these fields. These superb teams take advantage of a sophisticated design process workflow that ensures efficiency and provides scope for innovations that are reflected in real-world enhancements. Strict process controls ensure maximum efficiency and quality at each step, beginning with thermal simulations, and proceeding to mechanical design, evaluation of mock-up samples, and on to experimental production runs, process testing, thermal and reliability testing, and finally pilot runs and mass production.