RGB lighting is a contentious topic among gamers, with some fans and others dismissing it as ridiculous. There is no correct or incorrect response; it all depends on the user’s choices and how the lighting is used. Some customers prefer a more inconspicuous ambient lighting look, while others prefer brilliant, head-turning RGB illumination. Most case manufacturers include RGB lighting in their cases, and customers may choose whether or not to utilise it. Many cases with RGB lighting strips or RGB fans have connections for connecting to the motherboard and controlling the lights. There are a lot of different RGB cases that are available on a lot of different websites including but not limited to final desktop. Certain RGB component brands and models may not be compatible with others, so double-check to make sure your motherboard has the right headers.
Cooler Master MasterBox MB520 RGB
Cooler Master’s MasterBox line includes a number of low-cost cases with RGB lights. The MasterBox MB520 RGB has a smaller mid-tower form factor than the H210i, but it is faster. The three 120-millimeter RGB fans on the front panel are the MB520 RGB’s defining feature. These fans each feature four LEDs and are hidden behind a scratch-resistant tinted plastic cover. Cooler Master’s MB520 RGB, like the H210i, offers a small number of connectivity choices on the front panel. Only two USB-A ports, as well as audio in and out, are available. The lack of a USB-C connector is unfortunate, but at such a low price, it is difficult to complain.
Corsair Obsidian Series 1000D Super-Tower Case
The Obsidian Series 1000D from Corsair is a monster of a case that can fit two entire computer systems. A full-size Extended Advanced Technology eXtended (E-ATX) system and a smaller Mini-Information Technology eXtended (Mini-ITX) system, complete with motherboards, GPUs, and SSDs, will fit. The Obsidian Series 1000D lacks the light bars found on the Conquer 2. It instead includes four tempered glass panels that display the RGB lights on the fans and motherboard. While the Obsidian Series 1000D was built for a dual-system arrangement, it also works well for a single system with enough of room to display a single build. The big dimensions and hefty pricing are the primary drawbacks of this Corsair case.
The H210i is available in three colours, each with its own built-in fan. White and black, black and red, and black are the options for users. With the tempered glass panel on the right side, users may flaunt their creations. On the front panel, there is no spectacular lighting; instead, an LED strip runs along the top of the casing, creating ambient illumination. The lighting strip comes with a controller and individually controllable LEDs. With NZXT’s CAM software, users may customise presets and alter colours. The H210i’s front panel is one of the unit’s weak points. It contains a single USB-A connector, a USB-C port, and an audio out port, with limited connectivity choices.