There's a dust cover hole on this side too so you can see the fancy corsair memory and to let the processor get some fresh air.
Corsair's SF 450s and 600s are my go-to power supplies when planning builds
I was ecstatic to use one of these new Chromax NH L9a AM4 coolers. It's gorgeous, tiny, great at cooling, and SO quiet. I need to get one of these for myself soon.
GPU side with fans mounted
There's only about a millimeter or two of space between the card and the LL120s.
You might notice that on the very front bottom there's a 3D printed piece. I wanted to add a couple USB ports there, and I did design a piece that would hold the hardware, but the cabling ended up being too much for it to fit so I had to go with a blank one instead :(
I always forget how much of a disaster the LL120's create for cable management. At the same time though, they're so pretty that I don't think I could ever stop using them.
This shows how the on-switch works. I designed and printed the black frame, but the yellow-ish bit, the spring, the metal pole, and the handle were all repurposed from the original toaster.
The I/O piece turned out pretty great, and the I/O shield snaps into place just like it should. The back is the only part of the frame that isn't silver, I painted it black to match the original base of the toaster.
The extender cord to the power supply is routed beneath the graphics card.
This L-bracket piece (acrylic) wasn't in my original plans, but it ended up being a better way to mount the graphics card. There are some holes on the graphics card that screw into these standoffs.
The motherboard tray. There's a U cut out for the memory height, another thing I should have considered in my original design.
This is what the original base looked like by the time I was done with it.
This is the underside of the frame. Those four corner holes mount onto those nubs you can see in the previous picture of the base. It's in two pieces so they would be small enough to print. The back piece was the longest print on this project at around 17 hours.
I drew this piece in Fusion 360 so I could work around it, but this was cut out of acrylic instead of printed.
The fan mount and PSU mount are modified versions of files I found on thingiverse and I designed everything else for this build.
The vertical piece for the motherboard tray is also cut from acrylic. There's a hole in it because originally I thought I would be routing the riser cable through it but it ended up being easier just to fold it over the top.