Final Fantasy -- a well-known series of role-playing games developed by Square Enix. The atomic bomb -- the infamous bomb developed in the United States and contributed to the end of World War II. Are you catching on now? Will it be better if I got a bit more specific? Razer -- a well known company in the computer market for developing peripherals geared towards gamers. Noctua -- an well recognized company renowned for their superb quietness in quality computing components. Thermaltake -- what exactly do we know about Thermaltake? Well, from what we have seen so far on APH Networks, we know that they produce pretty decent keyboards and mice by their sub-brand, Tt eSPORTS. We also know Thermaltake cases are decently priced for the features and quality it gives. If you are new around here, what I am really talking about is the Thermaltake Armor A60 reviewed by yours truly, and the Thermaltake Armor A90 reviewed by my colleague Jonathan quite some time back. However, what we have here today is much different than these two chassis that I have just mentioned. Although it may be the smallest of the three, it is actually priced at approximately $30 USD more at press time. Presenting to you the Thermaltake Armor A30, the first question you may be asking is whether or not it is an overrated chassis with some "meh" additional features tacked on. Funny to mention, because this little bugger can fit quite a bit under the hood, given the amount of physical space it requires. I don't know about you, but the next thing that comes to my mind is whether or not I can conveniently bring a decently built computer to LAN parties and show off my 1337 skills. So would the Armor A30 stand a chance against its bigger brothers? Read on to find out!
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