Generally, software has usually not been released in a timely fashion; some software may take different lengths of time to be officially released. Take Windows Vista, Half Life 2, or most notably, even Duke Nukem Forever -- as common examples -- especially where the latter has been infamous for indefinite release dates to this very day. One thing that has been common in the software sector is the use of beta testing. Free public betas are a good way to get feedback on a piece work in progress; and to get some "free" publicity for the product itself. This has been especially effective with major productions in the software industry such as the upcoming Windows 7. Meanwhile, for Google services like Gmail, has only been recently taken out of the arguably abused 'beta' status after five long years. Regardless of the length of time it takes, beta software has always been a welcome addition for consumers that wish to test the "next big thing" ahead of time. Anyways, we digress, the reason we are talking about beta is because of a new computer chassis interesting named the "Beta" from gaming chassis manufacturer NZXT. The inspiration behind the NZXT Beta is to design a case "that delivers gamers a chassis designed for tremendous value without sacrificing performance." On the positive side, at least we didn't have to wait indefinitely to get our hands on this case (har har). Nor is enduring a product that normally carries a 'beta' status incorporates expected elements such as unrefined finishing -- or do we? You'll have to read on to find out. Jokes aside, enthusiasts do not normally associate a gaming PC case with the word "value"; and it's hard to blame them. Budget PC cases are not exactly suited for gamers, especially when you want to bring your "1337 gaming rig!!!!111!1!shiftoneoneone" to a LAN party. Regardless of what it is, today we will take a look at a case that is marketed towards a group of so-called 'budget gamers'.
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