Silverstone has gone for the thoroughly modern look on the packaging, choosing a background image reminiscent of the sort of Area 51-style underground bunkers we’ve all seen in movies and on TV. The front gives us a couple of profile views of the case, while the back gives us a good look at the inside of the case, with bullet points for each and every feature.
The sides of the box give us a rundown of the physical dimensions of the case, as well as things like number of drive bays and included fans. Though not explicitly marked, other than in the picture, which can sometimes be misleading. I got the silver variant of this case for review; it also comes in black-anodized aluminum.
Opening things up, we see the case itself held firmly in place by a pair of large foam bookends, and wrapped in a plastic sheath to protect from incidental damage during shipment. Wedged into one of the bookends is a box, containing the usual plastic baggie of screws, along with a 3pin fan->4pin MOLEX converter and the installation manual. Also included was an expansion slot bracket containing a CMOS Clear switch. Though unnecessary with our test rig, such an accessory is handy for those who are in the habit of overclocking their system. One flip of the switch, and a reboot, and the CMOS settings are back to factory defaults, without once having to open the case—useful for recovering from an overclock that goes just a bit too far.