Below is the 915R with the mesh grill removed. The mesh has to be removed in order to use the docking rails. The mesh can be used on either of the casing BUT the package only comes with one of it.
Being a very long casing, mounting a long graphic card isn’t a problem but as you can see there’s little to no space to hide the cables.
And there we have it, the HAF 935 in it’s full glory, towering the rest most of the casing in the market.
As long as you don’t have cables that cross between the 2 units, you are able to detach the units as you wish. Bear in mind that the 915 doesn’t seem to come with rubber padding under the casing like the 925.
😀 Lovely isn’t it?
The HAF 935 is a very basic and simple casing but with ample space (on the 925) with additional space on the 915R.
It will be available in the Malaysian market soon, at the price of RM 559. Overall it’s a good product but I was let down by a few issues.
1. The 915R does not have IO panel and this defeats the purpose of the concept of having dual system setup within the stack as seen in in this review, the official product page and the Stacker Microsite
2. The 915R does not come with rubber padding at the bottom.
3. Cooler Master should have included another mesh cover so users have the option to split the units. (eg 915R as HTPC, 925 as gaming rig).
The HAF 935 is good product that could’ve been a great product. For now you can forget having dual-systems running on the stack, or buying a 935 and run the 2 cases at different locations. Your options are to DIY a power button and DIY a cover for the other unit.