The Kamariki II has a Titanium coated mirror finish (semi scratch proof), yet easily leaving finger prints all over. It is a challenge for photography. Let's take a closer look inside the case; and the single 90mm fan.
The fan is connected to a control circuit mounted on the larger heatsink, secured by two screws. The heatsinks are large and well finished. I had to remove the circuit to gain access for the photo.
Here, we see the two trim pots, at this point I could only assume they are for 5/12 volt and 3.3 volt adjustment. Let's see if they are needed later on.
I notice one of the 12 volt wires was clipped exposing the bare wire.
It looks harmless; however, it seems the wire was not dressed/tied properly at assembly.
Scythe chose the use of sleeve bearing fan for its lower noise emission. While many cited sleeve bearing fan has shorter life span, I beg the difference with more than 5 years in bearing purchase in automotive industry I found the choice of bearing use depends on applications; and the quality and material used in sleeve bearing determine the life span.
20+4 Pin Main & 2x6-pin PCIe
4 SATAs & 2x4-pin for the demanding CPU requirement
9 Molex and 2 mini 4-pin for your floopy if you still use one with your DFI nF4 board
How about some plugs in case you have extra connectors left unused? Good thinking!
Perhaps my sample is not for U.S. retail, or it is merely a marketing sample; the 2-prong plug with separate ground lead instead of the regular 3-prong plug came with my review unit.
Preliminary test ->