- Page 1: Introduction
- Page 2: Design
- Page 3: Specifications and features
- Page 4: Building experience
- Page 5: Wrapping up the Cooler Master COSMOS C700P review
Over at Computex 2017, Cooler Master showed us a bunch of new products and also the new COSMOS C700P – including the successors to both the HAF and COSMOS series, namely the H500P and C700P on Cooler Master’s 25th birthday. Needless to say, I’m excited about both these cases as I’ve been using the HAF932 for almost a decade now, yet I always have a soft spot for the COSMOS series. Then, the new COMSOS C700P came to us – and we gave it a whirl, despite its super heavy build.
Thanks so much to Cooler Master Malaysia for letting us get our grimy fingers on the COMSOS C700P’s sexy curved tempered glass! Show them some love over on their Facebook page! 😀
Without further ado, let’s move on to a lengthy review of this humongous yet beautiful monster of a PC case that is the Cooler Master COSMOS C700P.
Here’s the gallery of all the pictures we’ve taken for this COSMOS C700P review. There are a lot of images – so take your time.
We all start from the box itself. It’s humongous, seriously. Transporting this whole thing is a problem. The box itself does look magnificent though – purple and black with white texts. Pretty much in line with their current design language.
With that said, the box doesn’t really have any place to hold other than the two sides. The width of this box, however, quite daunting – as this case will definitely require two people to carry.
Opening the top of the box reveals a box with the Cooler Master logo on it. It’s seated snugly on the piece of styrofoam, too.
This black box is actually the accessory box, and it’s quite weighty as well. Opening up the accessory box reveals quite a lot of things inside – a microfiber cloth with the Cooler Master logo on it, a bunch of zip ties, an RGB header, a pack of screws (wish Cooler Master would separate by types of screws like Sharkoon did for their BW9000-W), and two pieces of steel for 2-bay ODD or function panel bracket.
Removing the extra thick layer of foam reveals the user manual that has the warranty information card in it.
The user manual itself isn’t really that detailed or helpful, as there are many parts of the case that just aren’t explained properly. Instructions to rotate the motherboard orientation on the COSMOS C700P is rather simplistic, in my opinion.