iUniker Raspberry Pi 3 B+ Case, Raspberry Pi Fan ABS Case With Cooling Fan, Raspberry Pi Heatsink, Simple Removable Top Cover for Pi 3 B+, Pi 3 Model B, Pi 2 Model B - Black
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- Unique Removable Top Cover Design, you can get in touch with the GPIO or Camera Connector Very Simple
- With Quiet Cooling Fan, it can drop the temps for your Pi
- Include Raspberry Pi Heatsink, Better Cooling Experience
- Awesome Looking, it can make your Pi looks Cooler than others
- NOTICE: Updated version can compatible with Pi 3 B+, Pi 3 B
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What's in the Box?
1x iUniker Pi Case
1x Cooling Fan
1x Screw Sets
3x Raspberry Pi Heatsinks
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I have one of the fans connected in "quiet" mode (on the 3V pin) and the other in normal mode (on the 5V pin) and I can't hear either. I had to shine a flashlight in to check if they were even spinning.
I installed the ceramic heat sink provided on one of my CPUs, but the other already has a regular one. I installed the copper heat sinks on both Pis. I bought these cases mostly for the fans because my Raspberry Pi tends to run too warm; I could even feel it just by touching my old case. I have no indication these will not be an excellent solution, but if they don't work for some reason I will definitely update my review.
Update: I run a python script to monitor my Pis temperatures. Prior to these cases/fans, my most-used Pi was averaging 144.5 (62.54 C) degrees, with some spikes over 167 (75 C). Since switching to these cases, the average has dropped to 105 (40.8 C) with no spikes. Very pleased with these results.
2nd Update: The fans have become quite loud thanks to vibration, it seems. I'm going to switch the pins to quiet mode as the cooling is more than sufficient and I plan to tighten up all of the case screws to see if they came loose. Not sure what's going on here, may just be that it's been on 24/7 since I got it.
Luckily for me, I was actually looking for an older RPi 3B (non-plus) case. My goal for my RPi 3B was to set it up as a full time network appliance. But I was guessing its workload would generate quite a bit of heat. So, I needed a case that covered 3 features: a cooling fan, decent ventilation (while still being safely enclosed,) and the ability to wall-mount the case with a couple of screws. This met those goals. It really should be a 5-star product, but it missed that mark for a couple of small issues. First - no instructions. Naturally, if you are tinkering with a RPi, you are probably one who is good at figuring things out, so no biggie. But there were enough question-marks in the setup to have warranted a small guide, especially for the fan jumper placements on the GPIO. Second - the black fan jumper is pretty "tall" and it interfered with the one of the poorly-placed plastic clips that retain the top cover. Its not horrible, but the connector is pushed slightly forward on the pin when the top is attached. Third, the fan is really small, and moves minimal air, but it is just enough to give the heat sinks a much-needed boost. Aside from these little issues, and only after 1-day of ownership, I could see myself purchasing another one of these IF/WHEN they actually redesign it for my RPi 3 B PLUS
I did a little benchmarking to test this. I ran the linux 'stress' tool to load the cpu and the glxgeek raspberry pi gl test tool to load the gpu for 15 minutes while watching the temperature and cpu speed with vcgencmd. The Pi had the stick on heat sinks fitted.
I first tried the 3B+ in this case with no fan, it rapidly rose to 70 degrees and throttled to 1.2 GHz (from 1.4) and the temperature continued to rise slowly and the cpu thottle unil it reached 80 degrees and 1.1 GHz after 15 minutes.
With the fan on at the 5v setting and set to exhaust (label up) the pi still rose fairly quickly to 70 degrees, but stayed there and switched between 1.4 and 1.2 GH for the whole 15 minutes.
This is pretty good, but probably not what extreme overclockers are looking for.
Though its not the point of this review, the 3B+ with it's heat spreader is a notable improvement. in a comparison to the older 3B. In a similar test in the standard Pi Foundation case, a Pi 3B with heat sinks gradually rose to 84-85 degrees and throttled down to 600-900 MHz.
The appearance of the case is clean and simple. The three layer case is an interesting idea, with labeling of all the connectors. I've a few minor quibbles -- the leds aren't visible (a couple of small holes in the case can cure this), the location for the reset pins (for the 3B+) are covered (again the middle layer can be trimmed away), the clips for the top lip would prevent using a full 40 pin gpio breakout cable (but there's space for gpio leads if you are using specific pins).
I was thinking of fitting a high-low-off switch for the fan, but its so quiet in the exhaust posiition (it seems louder blowing in) that I won't for now. I'll just leave it on high.
Most recent customer reviews
The design is nice my only complaint is the heat sink positioning to fit the pi in the case