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Project Bright Panel: Corsair 800D, Liquid Cooled, Illuminated Mid Panel - Page 5

post #41 of 129
Thread Starter 
This build is taking me a lot longer than anticipated, but will be worth the wait. Doesn't help that I am also doing a bunch of new landscaping and yard work at my house this week. I do a bit every night when I get home from work, and by the time I am done, there is no desire left to work on my PC redface.gif not to mention my hands are usually too tired to even attempt sleeving my new round SATA cables. Stupid shovel work...

Slow and steady wins the race... Right?
Edited by Mr_Armageddon - 4/22/12 at 7:37am
    
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post #42 of 129
subbed and added to the list!
http://www.overclock.net/t/1243834/case-mods-build-log-list-discussion-suggestion-thread
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post #43 of 129
WOW I cant believe that I have missed this thread frown.gif It is absolutely amazing! I must say though that you mid panel has drawn my attention... Now unfortunately (or fortunately how ever you look at it) I have to make one for myself thumb.gif I have looked at your model, looked at the other site which imo shows the making really well. But the only thing I couldnt find out was how thick everything is... Do you have the dimensions for all the pieces? I am sorry if I have missed it frown.gif Rep+ and Subbed for an amazing build

In this pic it looks like you use a larger piece of white... Is that right?
LightBoxConstruction.jpg
    
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post #44 of 129
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by golfergolfer View Post

WOW I cant believe that I have missed this thread frown.gif It is absolutely amazing! I must say though that you mid panel has drawn my attention... Now unfortunately (or fortunately how ever you look at it) I have to make one for myself thumb.gif I have looked at your model, looked at the other site which imo shows the making really well. But the only thing I couldnt find out was how thick everything is... Do you have the dimensions for all the pieces? I am sorry if I have missed it frown.gif Rep+ and Subbed for an amazing build
In this pic it looks like you use a larger piece of white... Is that right?
LightBoxConstruction.jpg

Open the model in Google SketchUP. You will find a tape measure tool that will allow you to get exact dimensions of all the different parts that make up the panel. You are correct in that the white acrylic is much thicker than the clear one. Hopefully this will get you on the right track.
    
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post #45 of 129
Thread Starter 
SATA Cable Sleeving Continued...

Finally got around to sleeving my new Round SATA Cables. The look great and are a bit easier to bend. Also went ahead and sleeved the motherboard header pins along with the USB header from the front panel.

7111963031_bcc16fff20_c.jpg

I ran into a bit of a problem when trying to plug the cables into the mobo with the heat-shring tubing installed. They were a bit more stiff than normal, making them difficult to bend, and adding a bit too much stress for my liking in the SATA port. So I ended up using my heat gun again on the areas that had the shrink tube making it nice and hot. While still pliable, I inserted the SATA Cables into the Motherboard, and allowed them to cool with the exact bend angles that I wanted. Now they fit perfectly without any undue stress on the ports.

7111963083_1ba836b2c5_c.jpg

Still waiting on one more major component to arrive before I can finish sleeving. Not a whole lot I can do until then, but I might do some leak tests in the mean time.
    
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post #46 of 129
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mr_Armageddon View Post

SATA Cable Sleeving Continued...
Finally got around to sleeving my new Round SATA Cables. The look great and are a bit easier to bend. Also went ahead and sleeved the motherboard header pins along with the USB header from the front panel. Warning: Spoiler! (Click to show)
7111963031_bcc16fff20_c.jpg
I ran into a bit of a problem when trying to plug the cables into the mobo with the heat-shring tubing installed. They were a bit more stiff than normal, making them difficult to bend, and adding a bit too much stress for my liking in the SATA port. So I ended up using my heat gun again on the areas that had the shrink tube making it nice and hot. While still pliable, I inserted the SATA Cables into the Motherboard, and allowed them to cool with the exact bend angles that I wanted. Now they fit perfectly without any undue stress on the ports. Warning: Spoiler! (Click to show)
7111963083_1ba836b2c5_c.jpg
Still waiting on one more major component to arrive before I can finish sleeving. Not a whole lot I can do until then, but I might do some leak tests in the mean time.

Looking good sir, excited to see it finished smile.gif
     
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post #47 of 129
Thread Starter 
New Components

Here are some beauty shots of the AX1200 that just arrived. I was previously rocking a 1000w Silverstone PSU, but was getting close to the top end of its range (hitting 970-980w) when benchmarking with everything OC’d. The extra 200w will come in very handy, especially if I ever go Tri-SLI. The pouch the PSU came in was a soft suede material. The overall packaging was of high quality, and of course the PSU itself looks great in the 800D.

7126345645_3c7baffc64_c.jpg

Here is the full Corsair Link Kit that includes the Temp Monitor / Fan Control, and the LED lighting component. I’m not sure if I will be able to use the LED strip this go around, as I have already installed one in this build. But I like the fact that is so customizable using the Corsair Software, and since its an RGB LED strip, the colors can change based on usage (gaming mode), or vary based on system temps. I am going to run the Link and the Aquero 5 to see which one better suites my needs with this specific build.

7126345805_f058912219_c.jpg
Larger Image

On the right is a Set of Black Sleeved cables for the AX1200 from Corsair. I had already decided to sleeve my own cables this go around, but will be using the “guts” from these for my custom cut lengths.
    
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post #48 of 129
Thread Starter 
Corsair Sleeved Cables Mini-Review, and More Sleeving…

I have to admit, these sleeved cable packages made by Corsair for their PSUs are a great value proposition. If someone just wants one specific color of sleeved cables, these are a great deal, especially when you factor in the cost of sleeving materials, and the time involved to sleeve and entire set of cables yourself. The connectors are also of high quality (although different layout than standard PSU connectors, more on that later), and the sleeving material is a tad thinner than the MDPC variants, possibly making things a bit easier when trying to manage your cable clutter. Overall for may individuals, these cable kits are a great buy.

But… not everyone will want these types of kits. I can see three main reasons why these would not be for everyone.
  1. Perfectionists will notice that the heat shrink tubing is not even lengths across the connectors. For those going for looks / beauty, that could be a turn off.
  2. Custom Cable Lengths can make cable management a lot easier. I for one have decided to go that route for this build, but in all fairness I did still use these cables, simply cutting them to my preferred length, re-crimping one side of the cables, and resleeving with MDPC sleeve.
  3. Custom Color selections. Right now these kits seem only to be available in solid colors. Many sleevers like to use multiple colors in their strands. I am using 2 colors in this build (black & blue), hence the need for me to resleeve these cables once I had cut them down as stated above.

So for some, these sleeved kits by Corsair are great time savers and can fit a specific need (single color) very well. For others of a more DYI nature (or OCD / Perfectionists), they will be better off making their own sleeved cables. To the left below is a close-up of a few of the connections from the kit.

7126345917_17246af325_c.jpg
Larger Image

Above right is a picture comparing the connector for an 8-pin CPU Power connection. This is the side that plugs directly into the PSU. This was not a problem, but something I just found to be interesting. The AX1200 has a different connector layout compared to a standard 8-pin CPU connection, as can be seen in the above diagram comparing the two. I had already completed an 8-pin sleeved set before the PSU arrived, only to find out it wouldn’t plug in. Luckily with the MDPC Pin remover, I was able to switch out to the one that comes with the AX1200 in just a few minutes. All is well.

6980262874_ac26e120aa_c.jpg
Larger Image

And here is my completed 24pin Cable/Connector. The AX1200 has the 24pin cable split into two connectors where it plugs into the PSU. The pic on the left is one of those two connectors. Not perfect compared to sets from the “Pros” that I have seen, but it is getting easier each time, and my results are improving bit by bit. Even with it getting easier (and faster)… I have found that sleeving still takes a LONG time if done correctly.
Edited by Mr_Armageddon - 4/30/12 at 9:46pm
    
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post #49 of 129
Hey Mr_Armageddon just a quick question. I have also sleeved my mobo wires and one set of the USB wires. Do you have the USB 3.0 Wires on your front panel as well? What approach did you use to sleeve them?

-Kin
post #50 of 129
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by itzkin View Post

Hey Mr_Armageddon just a quick question. I have also sleeved my mobo wires and one set of the USB wires. Do you have the USB 3.0 Wires on your front panel as well? What approach did you use to sleeve them?
-Kin

I don't have the USB 3.0 front header upgrade, but I know what you are referring to. The 3.0 motherboard header is quite larger, and would probably be difficult to fit sleeve over. You may have better luck unplugging the cable from the Front Panel component. It is the white connector that looks to have around 10 pins.

I would have gotten the USB 3.0 upgrade as well, but my current motherboard only has USB 3.0 ports on the back I/O panel, but no front panel headers.
    
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