The computer case is the home of all the components in your computer. In addition to looking good and having the holes you need on the front panel, the case has other essential requirements. The humble PC fan has been in operation for decades and remains the first cooling method used on PCs to this day. Other options are available but usually reserved for lovers. It protects the parts from damage that could cause by dust or accidental collisions. This case should provide good ventilation to keep things inside the case as cool as possible.

 If we talk about the age of technology, it is hard to deny that blowing hot air in a Pc on heatsinks is an effective way to reduce heat. Problems occur when systems are not properly set up enough to allow cool air to run smoothly through the case and air expelled before it gets too hot. This guide aims to help you increase airflow in your case, thereby improving your PC content’s performance, durability, and longevity. You will have keep the following things in mind while purchasing the best airflow pc cases.

Types of Towers

The same standard features that are common in motherboards are also found in PC cases. The most famous cases and computer motherboard size are mATX (micro-ATX) and ATX. You can always put and fix a small motherboard inside the main case if the screw points are aligned with the same pattern. Usually, within the ATX PC case, you can house motherboards with ITX, mATX and ATX or factor form. However, for your security that motherboard can be mounted in a PC case shape, pick both having the same type of form factor. Such plans will always help you pick the right PC case for your motherboard. Primarily it is usually written on the box/specification as centimeters (cm) or milimeters (mm).

The PC cases are also classified into different types of towers. The kind of Tower means mostly. The number of HHD bays in that case, relies on the type of Tower as well. There are additional kinds of towers, but they are not the most common or helpful in building a standard PC. The most commonly used form factor by entry level gamers is the Mid Tower as it spares a lot of room on the desk and have plenty of upgrade extensions.

Mini Tower: The minimal among of the three. The height of the Mini Towers is 30-45 centimeters (12 to 18 inches) and usually contains 2 HDD drive bays.

Mid Tower: This kind is shorter than the Full Tower. The Mid Towers are about 45-60 centimeters high (18-24 inches). It has usually 2-4 HDD drive bay slots.

Full Tower: This type of case is giant, usually 76cm or 30 inches or more. It comes with upto 6 to 10 HDD/SSD bay Slots.

Case Layout

Most PC cases today are compatible with standard ATX configurations: optical drive-front, solid front-center discs, Motherboard mounted on the right panel, PSU on the back, and rear cards inserted at the back of case. There are a few variations in this design. Some cases with removable hard disk caddies set aside in front of case allow easy disk installation/removal and independent cooling in optical boxes. Some mount the PSU at the bottom of case rather than at the top to avoid the warm air from the active material when passing through it before being fired. These variables should not have any adverse effects on airflow, but they can change your cable management plans.

At first, you must see if you can fit at least one feed and one extractor. Is it a very cheap bar to clear, and most common ATX form factors will find this. However, it can be an actual two-dimensional test when looking at small form cases, such as micro ATX or mini ITX.

While there are other concerns to consider, many cases will meet these requirements. However, not all of them will also have dust filters in those fan factories; or not necessarily, filters (whether solid metal/plastic or flexible fabric) are a good feature that can reduce future care. Besides, over time, dust can clog your fans and the case, limit air circulation and reduce cooling capacity. In this case, dust filters restrict some of that dust from entering and thus help your PC to stay cool over time.

Air Flow and Cooling

Airflow and Cooling are essential; this is rather you should pay devotion to when planning to build your computer. First consider the CPU air coolers because it is still using more than Water/AIO coolers. To keep your air cool, follow the instructions to get the best result.

Make sure CPU heatsink and fan cooler are attached to the CPU properly. A liquid attachment called thermal compound is applied between the CPU and the heatsink. The thermal compound ways heat from CPU to the metal heatsink. The essential heatsink is big and only lies over the CPU directly, and the fan is connected to the side or sometimes on top; it can have more than one fan dependent on the cooler equipment model. Now there is warm air inside the case, that we should put out very quickly. That’s where fans of the case are used.

The job of the trial fans is to press the hot air and draw cool air inside the case. Fans of the case should be placed so that the air that enters can flow easily. The air must pass through the heatsinks to the CPU and GPU and be discharge without charge. Modern GPUs with their fans to make air pass through GPU heatsinks also press air out of this case with the expansion space to which it is attached.

Fan Positioning

In cases with three or more fans, by the way, try to aim to get more air in through the exhaust fans rather than out of the exhaust fans (depending on total CFM), creating a positive pressure within the case. The positive pressure helps prevent dust from being brought into the case by the random openness and excitement surrounding the case and helping to avoid hot air pockets from being thrown anywhere within the case.

Once you have decided how many intake and exhaust fans you will use, you will still need to precisely determine where to place them. Hot air rises above cold air, so your exhaust fans could be placed above your hottest parts, usually near the upper back corner of the case.

Your intake fans, on the other hand, are positioned low. This intake plan helps fans on your graphics card (and sometimes electricity) to get a consistent flow of fresh cooling air. Technically, it may also lead to the introduction of fresh air from outside the case (compared to higher food positions), but this may be a minimal difference.

Balance Air Pressure Flow

Think of a PC case as a box inserted, and the air in or out of each follower is equal. (It’s not entirely closed, and the airflow is usually uneven, but we’re talking about it generally here.) After watching all the fans at the same size and speed, then you have one of three options to choose air pressure inside the case:

Positive air pressure: Many fans breathe in this case rather than blow air out of the case.

Negative air pressure: Many fans blow the air out of the case rather than inhaling air, causing a slight cleaning effect.

Equal air pressure: The number of fans in and out is equal, creating the same air pressure as the surrounding room.