The limitations to the GT3, however, are its price and complexity. At $279, it might be a bit more than people want to pay for a case and PSU, even a smaller one, when they would still need to go out and purchase a complete array of hardware. Adding in that slim-line CD would help somewhat, but it might be too costly of an option to include at this stage. Finding the right set of components could also be a hassle, as a favorite motherboard just might have a header somewhere that conflicts with the GT3. The Feature Module installation was another issue that novice builders may not have the patience or skill to deal with. Hopefully, revised manuals and other tips on GTR's website will make this an easier process. The Feature Module is a necessity to allow various full-sized cards to be installed with different motherboards, but it also prevents installing more than three cards total (and only 2 with the included riser card). This shouldn't be an issue for the majority of users shopping for an SFF PC, but it still could limit some plans.
Our overall feelings are that the GT3-BH is a fine first step for GTR Tech. They've obviously researched the market and designed a product different from all the rest - at least for now.
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