Einige Crafty Aftermarket Vibes
The Vengeance i7200 uses the Corsair 4000D mid-tower case. With a size of 18.3 x 9.1 x 17.8 inches (HWD), it borders the area of the full tower with a cavernous volume of 48.6 liters. Robust steel and a tinted tempered glass left plate give it a premium look.
Compared to the a la carte version, this case for the Vengeance i7200 has been updated with six Corsair SP RGB Pro 120mm fans. Three are visible behind the front panel, which can be pulled off for easy dust cleaning.
Another serves as the rear exhaust, while the remaining two adorn the top-mounted 240 mm cooler of the liquid CPU cooler Corsair H100i RGB Pro XT. On the latter there is a practical removable dust filter.
The fans add significant value to this build and can create stunning, fully user-configurable lighting effects in the Corsair iCUE app. The latter offers plenty of preset patterns until you get the hang of designing your own.
The only thing I can complain about is a noticeable fan noise, mostly from the front fans that sit behind an open-air grille. You can reject them through the motherboard’s BIOS or a fan control app.
Lots of work space
By removing the hardened glass pane (secured with two knurled screws) a spacious and neatly wired interior becomes visible. In a modern way, the power supply – a first-class Corsair RM750 device with an output of up to 750 watts – is isolated and hidden in a lower compartment.
The darkened MSI Z490-A Pro motherboard is a handy choice for this build, if not one that greatly enhances the overclocking capabilities of the Vengeance i7200’s unlocked Core i9-10850K processor. (Corsair does not overclock the chip, although the end user can.)
The four 8 GB DIMMs of the Corsair Vengeance RGB Pro DDR4-3200 memory (a total of 32 GB in two-channel mode) offer considerable performance. Your lighting can also be controlled in the iCUE app. On the left and just below the CPU is one of the board’s two M.2 PCI Express slots with a 1 TB Corsair MP400 solid-state drive and is sensibly covered by a heat spreader. The SSD contains Windows 10 Home without any unwanted bloatware.
On the back, the motherboard offers a reliable choice of five USB type A ports (one version 3.2 Gen 2, two version 3.2 Gen 1 and two legacy 2.0), one USB type C (version 3.2 Gen 2) and 2, 5 G Ethernet, legacy PS / 2 and six audio connections (microphone input, line-in, line-out and surround sockets).
On the front of the tower are USB-A and USB-C ports (both version 3.2 Gen 1), an audio combo jack, and power and reset buttons.
Inside, the graphics card in my device is an MSI GeForce RTX 3080 Ventus. In close relation to the GeForce Gaming X Trio card from MSI that we tested, two eight-pin power connections are required. The massive heat sink and three fans ensure quiet and effective cooling. It offers one HDMI and three DisplayPort video outputs.
The antenna tips visible in the photo above belong to the Intel AX200 add-on card, which supports Wi-Fi 6 and Bluetooth 5. Antennas that are integrated into the housing would have been better, although they are relatively inconspicuous.
Where are all the cables? Most of them are on the other side of the tower, where Corsair made clever use of the case’s cable management features.
The fully modular design of the power supply unit helps keep cables to a minimum. (The additional cables are included.) Another dust filter is located under the power supply unit.
The traditional storage bins of the Vengeance i7200 are also accessible from the right. A 3.5-inch, two-bay rack in front of the power supply contains a 2 TB hard drive. Two (empty) 2.5-inch caddies lie flat behind the motherboard compartment for further expansion. While the total number of slots for a tower of this size isn’t impressive, today’s ultra-capacity drives (up to 18TB in a 3.5-inch drive) have reduced the need for more.
Rightly priced for a premium build
To sum up, the $ 2,799 Vengeance i7200 (available from Corsair website) has an Intel Core i9-10850K processor with 10 cores and 20 threads, an Nvidia GeForce RTX 3080 GPU with 10 GB, 32 GB DDR4 memory, a 1 TB solid-state drive, a 2 TB hard drive and a two-year warranty.
That is a fair price for such a load. At the time I wrote this review, the Alienware Aurora R11 was $ 2,939, which also came with a Core i9-10900KF, but only came with a one-year warranty. From boutique sellers, I’ve configured a Maingear Vybe for $ 3,122 (also with a Core i9-10900KF) and a Digital Storm Lynx for $ 3,181.
The Core i9-10850K processor deserves a quick paragraph. It has the same number of cores and threads as the flagship Core i9-10900K with slightly lower clocks – a 3.6 GHz base and 5.2 GHz turbo clock versus 3.7 GHz and 5.3 GHz, respectively . The 100 MHz difference is almost trivial, but the chip retails for $ 65 to $ 75 less if I type that, and This is not trivial. Based on the Vengeance i7200’s competitive price, some of those savings could have been passed on.
Now for our performance tests. I compared the Vengeance i7200 to four other gaming desktops whose basic specs are listed below.
This group has some of the fastest hardware available today. The iBuyPower Creator RDY-IWRG205 and the Alienware Aurora R11 are characterized by their 24 GB GeForce RTX 3090. Corsair’s own One a100 with its AMD Ryzen 9 3950X with 16 cores and 32 threads was supposed to take over the processor-oriented tasks. The last device is the MSI MEG Trident X with a small form factor, which combines a peppy Core i7-10700K with eight cores and 16 threads with an 11 GB GeForce RTX 2080 Ti of the last generation (but still very powerful).
Memory, media and CPU tests
We usually start with UL’s PCMark 10, a holistic performance suite that simulates various real-world productivity and content creation workflows, but I couldn’t get it to work on the Vengeance i7200 – a bug that sometimes occurs with PCs that are infrequently used – seen hardware. Nevertheless, the Corsair finished our PCMark 8 memory test with a competitive value of 5054 points, exactly where we expect a fast SSD and within 50 points of the others.
Next up are two CPU crunching tests: Cinebench R15 emphasizes all available processor cores and threads when rendering a complex image, while we transcode a 12-minute 4K video to 1080p in our time-controlled handbrake test.
The Vengeance i7200 did well in both tests and even outperformed the higher clocked Alienware in Cinebench. Predictably, the AMD-based iBuyPower and the Corsair One a100 with their higher core numbers turned out to be dominant.
The final test in this section is our photo editing test. We’re using an early version of Adobe Photoshop Creative Cloud from 2018 to apply 10 complex filters and effects to a standard JPEG image, timing each operation and adding the totals. This test is not as CPU-focused as Cinebench or Handbrake and brings the performance of the memory subsystem, the memory and the GPU into play.
The Vengeance did well again here. The high clock speed of its Core i9 helped it outperform AMD systems.
Our first two benchmarks in this section use game simulations to measure the graphics potential of a PC. One of them is UL’s 3DMark, in which we run the relatively light, integrated, graphics-friendly Sky Diver and more demanding Fire Strike subtests (both DirectX 11-based). The other is the superposition of Unigine Corp., which uses a different rendering engine to create a complex 3D scene.
The Vengeance i7200 and its GeForce RTX 3080 showed excellent results in both tests. Since the GeForce RTX 3080 debut, only more than 30,000 points can be seen in 3DMark Fire Strike. From the perspective of these benchmarks, the GeForce RTX 3090 is not much faster.
Next, we’ll put gaming rigs to the test by running real games at different resolutions. We’re using the Ultra Image Quality preset in Far Cry 5 on DirectX 11 and the Very High preset in Rise of the Tomb Raider on DirectX 12.
Almost or over 100 frames per second at 4K / UHD resolution is the shocking new reality with the GeForce RTX 3080. The Vengeance i7200 went from head to toe with the RTX 3090 systems again. There is no question that it can play any of today’s AAA level games with no problem. In fact, I would argue that any RTX 3080 system is only worth it if you intend to play at 4K.
A 4K gaming desktop built right
It is not surprising that Corsair can assemble great PCs from its component line, which is rich in premium cases, cooling systems, fans, SSDs and memory modules. The Vengeance i7200 is like a desktop that you might be building yourself in that regard. However, it comes with a two-year guarantee and is expertly assembled and ready for immediate use.
The balanced configuration of this PC is also commendable. Corsair didn’t go overboard with its components and stuck to sensible choices that deliver 4K-capable gaming performance without being too extravagant. All in all, if your budget is this high, the Vengeance i7200 is well-rounded, affordable, and a deserved recipient of our Editors’ Choice laurels for a top-notch mid-tower gaming rig.
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