Corsair 4000D Airflow Review | PCMag
Featuring a front panel covered in triangle perforations, Corsair’s 4000D Airflow PC case has a distinctive-looking face and delivers what it promises: ample, well, airflow to keep your PC components cool under pressure. Priced at a low $79.99 with a tempered-glass side panel, it’s far from the most feature-packed ATX mid-tower we’ve seen for under $100. But its affordability and construction quality make it worth a look if you’re shopping for a spiffy-on-a-budget PC case while saving up for the stuff inside.
The “Airflow” in the name is no idle boast. In addition to incorporating that perforated front panel, Corsair also left large gaps on either side of this perforated section that permit additional inward ventilation. The top is also perforated and covered by a large magnetic dust filter, and the back of the case has ventilation holes cut in it from top to bottom. Altogether, this makes for a clear path of low resistance for air to pass straight through the case. Two 120mm Corsair AirGuide fans are pre-mounted (one front, one back) to push things along.
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The two sides of the chassis aren’t quite as friendly in the airflow department. The right panel is a solid sheet of steel, and the left panel is tempered glass, without any cut-throughs for air to flow in or out on either side. This shouldn’t hamper cooling much, however, due to the abundance of ventilation elsewhere and the front-to-back design.
On the inside of the case, the perforations continue. Like many other modern chassis, the 4000D Airflow is broken up into two main compartments. The upper compartment holds the motherboard, whereas the lower compartment is walled off behind a shroud that holds the power supply and has room for storage devices. Unlike on most rival cases, though, the metal sheet separating these two areas is covered in the same triangular perforations seen on the front of the case. This should help to keep the power supply relatively cool. In most such case designs, the supply gets isolated and has to fend for itself in terms of air through the bottom panel.
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The rear panel has two slots for vertical GPU mounting alongside the seven PCI Express card positions. Like in most cases, however, the vertical-mounting hardware and the necessary GPU riser cable are not included; you’ll have to find these yourself.
A Look at the Front I/O
A budget case is going to show its stripes in places, and the loadout of ports is one of them here. The front I/O panel of the Corsair 4000D Airflow (actually up on top of the case) leaves a bit to be desired.
This panel is rather bare by modern standards, with just one USB 3.0 Type-A port and one USB 3.1 Type-C port. Also present are a headphone/microphone combo jack and the usual reset and power buttons. That’s it.
As prevalent as USB devices are today, we can all agree that just two USB ports aren’t really enough for most folks. Really, this arrangement is often like having just one USB port, because not many devices have a USB cable with Type-C connectors on both ends. We think Corsair should have sprung for the extra port up here, or made both USBs Type-A.
The Building Experience
Building a system into the 4000D Airflow case is a predictable experience, and more positive than negative. The most notable issue I found is that the chassis’ side panels are neither easy to remove nor to reattach. This is most notable with the solid metal right-side panel of my test sample. While getting it and the glass left panel on and off takes some finesse, it’s doable with practice. Hopefully you won’t have to do it much, once your build is done.
Fitting the motherboard into place is easy enough, as there’s little in the way to block the board’s installation. A ridge toward the front of the case permits cables to pass from the right side of the case (behind the motherboard tray) to the left, but this is positioned far enough forward that it shouldn’t get in the way of putting in the motherboard. After getting the board mounted, I measured just under 1.5 inches of room between the edge of the standard ATX motherboard that I used and this opening, which made plugging in SATA cables quite easy.
I could, however, have done with more clearance at the top of the case. Right now, it’s in a bit of a gray zone—the top of the case is spacious enough that you can access ports on the top of the motherboard (such as the CPU power connector and the CPU fan headers) and even toss in a top-mounted fan or two, but liquid coolers and their thick sandwiches of radiators and fans will likely get in the way of connecting headers up in this area. You’ll want to do any fine wiring in this neighborhood before tackling the liquid cooling.
None of this is to say that you can’t add a liquid cooler to the top of the case, but it would probably be a better idea to mount the cooler in the front of the case instead. If you do choose to mount it on the top, you should add it last, after you get the motherboard fully installed and rigged. Later tweaks might mandate removing the radiator.
Corsair added room in this case for a total of four storage devices. On the hidden side of the motherboard mounting tray are two 2.5-inch drive mounts, and at the bottom of the case is a drive cage that can hold two 3.5-inch or 2.5-inch drives. You also get a fan controller set behind the motherboard mounting tray. The two Corsair fans provided are wired into this controller box.
Corsair also added a nifty channel with Velcro ties that helps to keep cables neat and organized. This sits directly beside the cable cutout in the tray, which makes it convenient for running cables to devices on both sides of the board. ..
We’ve seen similar cable-routing creature comforts from vendors like NZXT of late, such as in the recently reviewed (and much more expensive) NZXT H710i. This kind of channeling should be standard equipment.
Verdict: Getting Into Your Flow Zone Can Be Cheap
Though it has a few limitations, Corsair’s 4000D Airflow is overall a fine budget-to-midrange case. Building an uncomplicated air-cooled system inside it was mostly free of hurdles. The case may not be the most original of designs, but it does look nice when kitted out with a full complement of components and RGB lights. (Three front-panel RGB or ring-style fans would really shine.) Last but not least, the case is reasonably priced.
We’ve reviewed other cases in this price range that have scored solid marks, including the Deepcool CL500, the Deepcool GamerStorm Macube 310P, and the Be Quiet Pure Base 500. The 4000D Airflow rates more or less on par with the Macube 310P and just behind the CL500 and Pure Base 500. Ultimately, all of these are close enough to one another that picking whichever case tickles your DIY aesthetic best is the way to go—or, failing that, the one that is the lowest-priced at the time of your purchase.
Corsair 4000D Airflow
Sturdy build quality
Lots of airflow
Tempered-glass left side
Difficult to remove the side panels
Room at the top is a little tight
Sparse I/O selection
The Bottom Line
Corsair’s 4000D Airflow lives up to its name, with plenty of front-to-back cooling clearance, but it could use some more ports. Still, it’s a solid value among budget ATX chassis and looks good if you kit it out carefully.
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Corsair 4000X & 4000D Review: An Excellent 450D Successor
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I never thought I’d say this, but that’s some classy RGB.
(Image: © Tom’s Hardware)
Tom’s Hardware Verdict
Corsair’s Obsidian 4000 series offers pretty, minimalist design at a decent price, with everything you need for the vast majority of ATX builds. You might want to get in line, because Corsair is going to sell a lot of these.
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Clean aesthetics and refined interior
Good enough thermal performance on the 4000X RGB
Mesh option for performance enthusiasts or budget builders
RGB variant includes iCUE hub.
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Today’s best Corsair 4000X deals
6 Amazon customer reviews
When I pulled Corsair’s 4000X out of its box, the first thought that went through my mind is “Is this a 350D?”
The new Corsair Obsidian 4000 series cases look remarkably like 350D and 450D siblings from 6 to 7 years ago, and that’s a good thing. Sometimes I like taking a step into the past, and these were hugely popular cases at the time. I know lots of people that had them – for good reason. Of course, by today’s standards they’re outdated (and end of life), so it’s nice to see Corsair drop what seems to be a series of successors.
The new 4000 series come in three flavors: RGB (4000X), airflow (4000D Airflow), and sleek and silent (4000D). We have the airflow and RGB variants on the test bench today, and it’s time to see if they’ll make it onto our best PC cases lists. Pricing is set at $80 for the airflow variant and $120 for the RGB case, so they’re competing in a busy part of the market. Let’s see if Corsair has what it takes.
(Image credit: Tom’s Hardware)
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|Type||Mid Tower ATX|
|Motherboard Support||Mini-ITX, Micro-ATX, ATX|
|Dimensions (HxWxD)||18.3 x 9.06 x 17.8 inches (466 x 230 x 453 mm)|
|Max GPU Length||14.2 inches (360 mm)|
|CPU Cooler Height||6.7 inches (170 mm)|
|Weight||12.2 pounds (7.8 kg)|
|Internal Bays||2x 3. 5-inch, 2x 2.5-inch|
|Expansion Slots||7x + 2 vertical|
|Front I/O||1x USB 3.0, 1x USB-C, 3.5 mm Audio/Mic Combo|
|Other||Tempered Glass Panel, RGB (only on 4000X RGB)|
|Front Fans||3x 120mm RGB (Up to 2x 140mm, 3x 120mm)|
|Rear Fans||None (Up to 1x 120mm)|
|Top Fans||None (Up to 2x 120mm, 2x 140mm)|
|RGB||Optional on 4000X RGB|
|Warranty||2 Years Limited|
- Corsair 4000X (Black) at Amazon for $129. 99
The 4000X RGB comes with three fans behind a tempered glass panel at the front of the chassis. The 4000D will come with two non-RGB fans, with the front either covered with a solid metal slab or a meshed front panel on the 4000D Airflow. Other than those differences, the cases are all identical to one another. So for this review we’ll be focusing on the 4000X – but don’t worry, we’ll provide testing data on the 4000D Airflow, too.
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Circling around the case, it’s clear what Corsair’s design philosophy was with the 4000 series: simple, clean, and minimalist. There are a few design touches here and there, but they’re all well-executed and not obtrusive. Corsair’s new yellow accent color and sleeker branding also complements this design quite well.
Both the side panels come loose with two thumbscrews at the rear, pop out of pegs at the rear, and then swing outwards, briefly hinging at the front before they drop out. This is actually quite a nice method, and I prefer it over the usual sliding mechanism – especially on the cable management side as it alleviates the usual issue with jamming the side panel into place against a mountain of cables.
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The materials here overall aren’t stunning, but they don’t need to be at this price point. The paint job is quite good though, free of weird defects or bubbling, and with a nice fine top mesh and tempered glass (which you can’t really get wrong unless you over or under-tint), the 4000X and 4000D have a nice premium look and feel to them. On the topic of the glass tint, it’s quite dark, but that’s alright. This case is aimed at more budget-oriented builds that often end up with visually mismatched hardware, where a dark tint helps blend it all together while still giving that luxury glass look (not that anything is stopping you from packing it full of expensive gear). Just note: anything that isn’t RGB, you’re unlikely to see once you put the panel on.
(Image credit: Tom’s Hardware)
The IO resides at the top of the chassis, and though I like the clean appearance of minimal connectivity, I prefer having ample ports. A single USB 3.0 port next to a Type-C port, with a mic/headphone combo jack works, but you’ll find yourself reaching around the rear of the system often for additional USB ports.
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On the inside, the 4000 series cases feature a commonly found compact ATX layout. At the bottom is a PSU shroud that hides the lower clutter, where you’ll be able to fit large power supplies and up to two hard drives. Behind the motherboard tray are two 2.5-inch caddies, which you can move to the top of the PSU shroud if you want to show off your SSDs.
In the main compartment there’s room for up to ATX size motherboards and the biggest of graphics cards. And though you can opt to vertical-mount your GPU, we would avoid this option as the two vertical slots are quite close to the side panel, so the looks will cost you in thermals — and you likely won’t see much anyway through the dark tint. A cable cover is present to ensure you can’t peek into the rear of the chassis and see the mess back there.
As mentioned up top, the 4000X RGB comes with three 120mm RGB PWM spinners at the front, which are wired to an RGB control hub at the rear of the chassis. The PWM cables you’ll have to route to your motherboard or another controller – the hub in the rear of the chassis only handles the RGB. You won’t find this hub in the standard 4000D and 4000D airflow. The three fans are connected to it, with room for another three.
(Image credit: Tom’s Hardware)
The 4000D and 4000D Airflow come with two voltage-controlled 120mm fans without RGB.
If you want to, you can choose to mount a 360mm AIO at the front of the case, though be wary of thick radiators, as the PSU shroud cutout won’t accommodate these. The top of the chassis has more room in that respect, though you’re limited to 280mm AIOs here. But be careful you’re not bumping into your motherboard’s VRM heatsink or memory – stick to a 240mm AIO if you want the safe option.
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The front of the case has a fine mesh filter behind the front panel, and a filter is also included for over the PSU intake. The power supply intake grill is oddly narrow, though I doubt it’ll suffocate the PSU much as most are quite efficient these days, anyway. So long as you don’t drop your system on thick shag carpeting, the PSU should still get plenty of air.
Corsair 4000X: Price Comparison
6 Amazon customer reviews
Specifications and Features
Next Page Hardware Installation
Niels Broekhuijsen is a Contributing Writer for Tom’s Hardware US. He reviews cases, water cooling and pc builds.
Case overview Corsair 4000D
In recent times, computer cases have often come with a solid flat front panel or a style of front panel finish. Corsair has almost always had such models in its assortment, so the appearance of a new model that fits into the modern trend of using flat steel elements on the front panel is not particularly surprising.
Let’s take a closer look at the participant of today’s review – Corsair 4000D. This is a fairly wide body of standard height with developed air intakes on the front panel, which gives it a certain recognition.
The plastic is painted in mass, all external surfaces near the front panel are matte, which gives a reasonable hope for its low wear during operation. The buttons have a fairly high quality of workmanship and function quite stably – without distortions and jamming.
The housing is available in two versions: black and white. We were given the first option – a completely black case with a glass window on the left.
|Retail Black Model||
|Retail offers white||
There are two more versions of this case: Corsair 4000D Airflow with mesh front and Corsair iCue 4000X RGB with glass front. The chassis of all these cases is identical.
The case packaging is a regular cardboard box with monochrome printing. The scope of delivery includes a standard mounting kit in one bag.
The layout solutions of this model are determined by modern trends in hull building. In this case, the developers abandoned the 5.25″ device bay, and the usual 3.5″ device bay is located near the front wall of the chassis, but it is present in a truncated form – only two disks. If desired, it can be removed by unscrewing the screws.
The chassis is a tower-style solution with a vertically placed ATX-format board (or smaller) and a horizontal power supply at the bottom. Support for shortened E-ATX boards up to 277 mm long is also announced.
A special casing closes the power supply installation site on the left side, giving the interior of the case neatness and completeness.
|Weight, kg||7. 86|
Also, this cover acts as a kind of stiffening element, which provides additional fixation of the base for the system board from the bottom side.
The back of the motherboard base has slots for 2.5″ drives. But there are no seats for drives with external access in the case.
The case can accommodate 120 and 140 mm fans. Seats for them are available in front, top and rear.
|Fan mountings||3×120/2×140 mm||2×120/140 mm||1×120 mm||no||no||no|
|Installed fans||1×120 mm||no||1×120 mm||no||no||no|
|Seats for radiators||280/360 mm||240/280 mm||120 mm||no||no||no|
Two Corsair AirGuide 120mm approx.
Fans have standard 3-pin 1×3 headers that can be plugged into a voltage controlled motherboard. There is no fan speed controller or splitter included.
Up to three radiators can be installed in the chassis, one of which can be 360 mm (front). It should be noted that there is not much space between the motherboard and the top wall inside – only about 25 mm, so when installed on top of a heatsink with fans, they will hang over the motherboard, and therefore it is better to choose a memory of a standard height.
The filter for the top wall is most conveniently removed and put in place thanks to the magnetic edging, but it is made of a rather large plastic mesh, and therefore most of the small dust particles will seep through it into the case. On the other hand, it will greatly help against falling coins, keys, any small objects inside the case, and it will also save you from some of the dust.
The filter on the bottom wall of the chassis is made of fine synthetic mesh, which is enclosed in a plastic frame. It can be considered quick-detachable, since it does not require any additional steps to remove it. A filter similar in design, only with a magnetic mount, is also installed in the front, but to clean it, you need to remove the cover on the front panel. It’s easy to do, you don’t need to move or lift the case, and you don’t need tools.
In general, protection against dust penetration is at a good level.
The left side panel is made of tempered glass with steel overlays. The right wall is steel. The walls are completely interchangeable, which is separately indicated in the instructions.
The hull chassis is relatively inexpensive, but quite high quality, which is especially noticeable when getting acquainted with the hull from the inside. Efforts are noticeable both to increase the rigidity of the structure (by using specially shaped parts) and to increase ease of assembly.
The top panel is made of steel, it has a ventilation grill, which is covered by a filter on top.
Control and switching elements are located on the top wall in the front part of the housing. They include one USB3 Gen1 (USB 3.0) Type-A port, one USB3 Gen2 (USB 3.1) Type-C port, and a combo microphone/headphone or headset jack. Thus, the case allows you to connect wired headsets with both digital and analog interfaces from the front panel. Against the background of budget models, in which you can still find a pair of USB 2.0, everything is fine here. But I would still like to see a little more USB connectors, one Type-A connector is, of course, not very cool for a case with such positioning and a price tag.
It is gratifying that the power and reset buttons differ not only in location, but also in size and appearance. The power indicator is located inside the square power button and has a white glow.
The front panel consists of two parts. The inner frame is fixed on the body chassis with tight latches; it is made of black plastic, which is painted in bulk. The front part of the panel is a steel plate, which is fixed with spherical expansion elements. The fixation is very reliable, and the design looks interesting. The pad itself has greater rigidity due to the solid structure without holes and rolling along the edges. So there is no “sound of an empty bucket” when it is tapped.
No wires are suitable for the front panel itself, so it can be dismantled without any problems at any convenient time for cleaning or any other work. True, to dismantle the frame will have to make some effort.
The case is based on four rectangular plastic legs, which have pads made of rubber-like material. The front side is smooth. There are no complaints about them.
|Maximum number of drives 3.5″||2|
|Maximum number of drives 2.5″||4|
|Number of drives in the front basket||2×3.5″/2.5″|
|Number of drives on the front of the system board base||–|
|Number of drives on the back of the system board base||2×2. 5″|
Full-size hard drives are installed in a double-seat basket designed for them through plastic frames. The disc is attached to them with four plastic pins.
Note that these frames are universal, they can be used to install 2.5″ drives with drives mounted through the bottom. No shock-absorbing elements are provided.
For 2.5″ drives, there are two U-shaped quick-release carriers installed on the back of the system board base. Containers are fastened by mounting holes that cling to the ledge. Containers are additionally fixed with screws for a Phillips screwdriver. The same two containers can be rearranged on the power supply housing.
A total of four 2.5″ or 2×3.5″ and 2×2.5″ drives can be installed. This is quite enough for a typical home computer, although it may not be enough for a working system.
System unit assembly
The tempered glass wall is fixed with plastic spacers and two thumbscrews, which are traditionally screwed into the rear wall of the case. The screws have an anti-removable thread, that is, the screws are “captive”. After unscrewing the screw, the wall does not fall off by itself: to remove it, it must be tilted to the side, overcoming the force of the spacer elements at the back. For this purpose, a special finger rest is provided on the panel.
From a practical point of view, this option is not very convenient, since to overcome the force of the spacer elements, you need to apply a small, but quite tangible force, and at the moment when the spacer elements have already disengaged, the wall receives quite a decent acceleration and strives to continue moving further, escaping from the hands of the collector. And since nothing really connects the wall with the body, it may well succeed. To prevent this from happening, you need to react very quickly to the moment of disengagement of the spacer elements – or perform all the manipulations with the removal of the walls on the lying body.
The second wall is steel, but the mounting system is completely identical. Since this wall itself is noticeably lighter than its glass counterpart, it is much easier to hold it after the spacer elements are uncoupled, although even here a certain jerk is quite noticeable.
Still, such a design is good in the case of walls of small size and weight, and for a full-sized case it is much more convenient when there is some kind of stop at the bottom of the wall: a guide groove on the chassis or a hook on the wall itself. This makes life much easier.
All motherboard stands are factory pre-set based on a full height 244mm wide board.
The assembly order of the PC in this case does not really matter, since the components are spaced apart and do not interfere with each other, but it is better to start by installing the power supply and wiring.
Install the PSU on the right side and fix it with four screws. On the seat for the PSU there are small shock-absorbing stickers made of a material similar to foam rubber.
The chassis accommodates standard size power supplies. The manufacturer declares the possibility of installing a power supply with a case length of up to 180 mm inclusive, in this case this is the maximum size with the basket installed. We recommend choosing a PSU with a case length of no more than 160 mm, since in this case there will be more space for laying wires, and it will be easier to install such PSUs. The distance between the rear panel of the case and the basket is about 200mm.
According to the manufacturer, the case can accommodate a processor cooler up to 170 mm high. The distance from the motherboard base to the opposite wall is about 194 mm, which allows you to count on the installation of a cooler up to 180 mm high.
The depth of the wiring compartment is approx. 25 mm at the back. For mounting wires, loops are provided for fastening screeds or other similar products. There are also several synthetic reusable tapes with Velcro fasteners (Velcro).
|Some installation dimensions, mm|
|Declared CPU cooler height||170|
|System board bay depth||194|
|Wiring compartment depth||25|
|Distance from the board to the fan mounting holes on the top of the chassis||25|
|Distance from the board to the top wall of the chassis||25|
|Main video card length||270 (360)|
|Additional video card length||270 (360)|
|Power supply length||180|
One of the features of this model, the manufacturer refers to the “Corsair RapidRoute cable management system. ” From a practical point of view, this is a vertical mounting hole covered with a steel stationary plate (casing). It is really convenient to lay wires through this hole, but there is a nuance. The fact is that the height of this casing above the base for the motherboard is about 28 mm, and the height of the motherboard in this place (the height of the heatsink with the overlay) is about 22 mm. This makes it a little more difficult to choose a video card if its length exceeds 27 cm (this is the distance from the mounting holes on the rear panel to the wire shroud), since some models of video cards will rest with their bottom part against the shroud.
Next, you can install the required expansion boards, such as a video card, which can reach a length of about 27 cm. In some cases, you can install a video card up to 360 mm long, as stated by the manufacturer.
Expansion card locking system is the most common: screw-mounted from inside the case with individual fixation. All plugs for expansion cards are removable, fixed with one knurled screw.
The connectors and buttons of the front panel are connected to the motherboard quite standardly: USB and audio – with monolithic multi-pin connectors, everything else – with one-pin and two-pin connectors.
Chassis cooling system noise level varies from 20.7 to 28.5 dBA with microphone in near field. When the standard fans are powered by 5 V, the noise is at a very low level even when the microphone is located in the near field. However, as the supply voltage increases, the noise level increases. In the typical voltage regulation range of 7-11 V, noise varies from very low (22.8 dBA) to reduced (28 dBA) levels relative to typical daytime residential values.
If the case is further away from the user and placed, for example, on the floor under the table, the noise can be characterized as minimally noticeable when the fans are powered from 5 V, and when powered from 12 V – as low for a living space during the daytime.
The sound attenuation level of the enclosure components, measured from the front panel, is relatively high for a cabinet with a large top opening. It was 5.5 dBA at the maximum speed of the bundled fans when measured in the near field (from 0.35 m).
For typical home systems, the Corsair 4000D may well be in demand both due to its design and good equipment: two fans are already included in the kit. It is important that they support a standard connection to the motherboard, although the absence of any splitter in the kit may be inconvenient in some cases. It is quite convenient to assemble high-powered systems with a large amount of additional equipment, in particular the LSS, in the case because of its width, although the Corsair 4000D is not suitable for installing the LSS, since the heatsink with fans installed on top will partially overlap the motherboard . But when assembling an air cooling system, there are no special obstacles: you can install almost any tower cooler and the necessary set of case fans.
The housing is relatively well protected against dust penetration, and cleaning the filters requires a minimum of time and effort. In general, the Corsair 4000D left a very good impression, although there are some complaints, which we outlined in the review. The case is well-made and well-painted.
CORSAIR 16GB Vengeance RGB DDR4, 4000MHz, 2x8G, 288 DIMM, | KMV16GH4M2K4000K19
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