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Kazuma

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Kazuma last won the day on January 10 2019

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About Kazuma

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    lower branch munkey

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  1. Ooooh, before I forget, in addition to the T-Force SSD that I have in this system I will be using an M.2 ssd on this project too. Here's the final photos after putting some color on the loop. Here's a drawing that I did for this project before it got colored up. And here is the actual project. Close enough I would say with the exception of the front panel that I was planning. And that's it for me for this quick project. Working with the Lian Li 011 Dynamic was a fantastic experience. When I started modding, most of the time, people are modding their existing or new computer cases to suit their needs and add functionality to it (dremeling a hole for a radiator mount or additional fan). But with this case, there's plenty of radiator and fan mount, top, bottom and side. But yeah, even though I wasn't able to do the front panel that I was planning ( I didn't want to ditch the front TG since when doing stress tests, temps were okay and acceptable, CPU max temp was between 65-69c, which is completely fine in my books, GPU temp never went over 55c on all the stress test that I did. So sacrificing the front TG to make a new plastic one that has fan mounts on it didn't made any sense and will be a waste of material in my opinion). But yeah, this was one hell of a fun project, and I will definitely be grabbing another one of this case as a "reserve" case. LOL! Thanks for going through my work log and hope you had fun as much as I did! Ciao!
  2. Hey Munkeys! Got another "quick", sponsored project for you all. First off, a huge shout out to all the sponsors, EVGA, Bitspower and TeamGroup Inc.! And of course, a very HUGE shout out to EVGA and their Gear Up with EVGA program for the continuous support! And this project will be a special one because I have finally got my own logo that I have been wanting for quite some time now. I wanted something simple that I could use for designs and cutouts for future projects. Came up with this design. And then asked a friend of mine to put in some touches on it. Since I mainly use Aluminum and Acrylic plastics, I asked him to throw those in, and this is what we came up. And now that that's out of the way, Let's start, shall we? Recently, Bitspower reached out and asked if I wanted to do a project for them using their new TouchAqua Sedna 011 for the Lian Li 011 Dynamic computer case. I have not worked with them for quite a while and since the person who reached out and requested is a very good friend of mine, I immediately took that opportunity that he laid in the table. After receiving the packages, I immediately strip the case down. My plan was to do a quick custom paint job on this project since the Lian Li 011 Dynamic is one hell of an awesome computer case. There's really not much, if nothing, to mod on this case. And this case, by far, is my favorite computer case that I have worked on. After a quick look, some measuring here and there, I started to tear the front, brushed aluminum part of it. I recently found a guy who accepts small custom paint jobs locally, and I immediately contacted him to ask if he can take on a small project. He agreed and I wasted no time and strip the case of it's parts. At the time that I got the packages, I have been waiting for a pc game to come out. Anthem. I only played it once, for a couple of hours, flying around and exploring the open world. I got inspired to do a case mod base on the "Interceptor" javelin class of the game. So I started to draw up a sketch of what I wanted. Came up with a simple one. And when I came up with this, I didn't have any clue that the game is starting to "flop". Sent those over to the paint guy, a couple of changes, just minor ones, and after a week, he came back with this. It was not as perfect as what I was expecting, but this was A LOT far better than what I can produce using aerosol paint. All in all, I am happy with the result! And since the paint job was done quickly, well, I started to put the thing together. I've got to say, Z390 FTW is A LOT sexier in person! One hell of a beefy heatsink!! EVGA's waterblocks for their 2080Ti are one of the sexiest that I have seen in a while. With a beefy card like this and a monster board like the Z390 FTW, adding in a 1000w power supply is not a bad idea. For the CPU water block, I like how it looks, but I was trying to reduce the "dark" colors on the build since the Interceptor character has mostly white and green armor. So I ended up peeling the black top cover of the water block. One of my favorite parts of this project. For quite some time now, I have been wanting to explore the world of custom "distribution plates", unfortunately time didn't allow me to. But seeing this TouchAqua distribution plate in person inspired to go and explore how to make your own plate. I will definitely make one in the near future. TeamGroup was awesome and generous enough to send these out for the project. Assembly time! Now, when I was putting this together, I overlooked one thing. After installing the card, I was planning on the tube route, when I noticed something. I did not realized that the FTW waterblock was too "wide" when using it horizontally. The stock cooler fits in no problem, but since the EVGA FTW waterblock is one hell of a beefy block, the thing was poking out. At that time, it was poking out by around 5-6mm and when I realized it, all I could think of is make a acrylic side panel and make a 7mm spacer between the case and the side panel. But here's the awesome part, EVGA then said "nah, nah, nah, looks like you need a different card that will fit inside that thing. Here, the waterblock for this is not as wide as the ftw block.". They then sent this over! I was damn speechless on the awesome support that they showed. 2 days after that, the EVGA 2080Ti XC and the waterblock for it showed up on my door step. That kind of support, is just, well, AWESOME! And if you are reading this, there's another incident that happened, and yet again, I experienced EVGA's awesome support. Keep on reading below. And after that little hiccup, I started running some tubes in the system. I was actually quite excited about it since this was my first time using a distribution plate on a project. And after that, I did a quick leak testing. No leaks! Now, I was about to wrap the project up. All I needed to do was to put in some green dye on the loop. And here was the 2nd problem. After running the loop for an hour or so, I noticed the LED debug indicator on the board kept on cycling through a bunch of codes. I got curious so I plugged in an HDMI cable from the system to a monitor to see if the thing gets into BIOS. Aaaaaand, nope! I tried all the ports on the card, still no display on the monitor. I tried for a day and a half to see what the hell did I do wrong, no luck. So I reached out to EVGA again, we did some more tests upon their instructions, and we confirmed that I got a dead board on my hands. BUT! Here's where EVGA showed their awesomeness again. 2 days after I reached out to them, they've sent me a replacement board! It still kinda sucks that I have to drain and take the loop out, but that was nothing compared to what EVGA have shown. That will be it for me for now. I will post the final photos tomorrow! Ciao!
  3. LMAO! You think Kyle is gonna get triggered again with the "Buoy" pronunciation? I can't go with the "'Aluminum" since he already admitted "Aluminium" is not right. ??
  4. Munkeys! Questions! First off, ever since the last podcast, where/how has everyone been? Any major changes in general in life? 2nd, for the past 2 years, have you guys finished some projects? Or do you have any current ones that you are working on now? 3rd, for the past 5 years, what was the most innovative thing in your opinion that "pc parts" companies have done in your opinion? 4th, what was your most "hated" trend that manufacturers did(I'm looking at you RG-Bill!)? I never really liked the "TG" side panels for 2 reasons, once it breaks, it's hard to make one and second, it adds to the total weight of the rig. Compared to acrylic, it's light and you can almost find one anywhere. 5th, where do you guys think the modding scene is heading to? I have noticed, in my opinion at least, modding is "dying" now. Everyone is all about the greatest and the latest, and not about the "artistic direction" (as EEL said from a previous podcast) anymore. Most of the time, nowadays, most people would ask "what's the spec of this", instead of "how the hell did you made that part of the project" question. 2 questions for Cheapskate. Is Gwass Gween still alive? And, did you ever kept that "ultra sonic" toothbrush that found on the couch before(I am god damn hoping you sterilized that sh*t first before you kept it if you ever did)? One question specifically for "Khaos" Kyle, did you upgrade your xbox controller to a wireless one to control the warship? Did you test it out to see how accurate you can hit a "buoy" using the wireless controller? ? I miss listening to your podcast while sitting my as* in the office guys. I'm hoping you can get back to "regular" one episode per month.
  5. Hey Guys! I'm back! What a 2018! And as usual, I just finished another project sponsored by EVGA, Thermaltake and Zadak511, and I am here to share it with you guys. This project got delayed a bunch of times but in the end I got it done before the end of 2018. Let's start shall we? This project is called "WhiteNoise", and the theme of the project is based on a NHL team, the Winnipeg Jets! I got inspired to do this project after watching the Winnipeg Jets go against the Nashville Predators last year in the playoffs. Looking at their official uniforms, I thought, why not make a case mod with their theme? Blue, White, Gray and a little bit or Red? Sure! So, I asked EVGA if they would like to throw in their DG-76 computer case to be murdered by me. A week after asking, well, they've sent me these. They were kind enough to send a DG-76, x2 GtX 1080 with Hydro Copper Blocks, 850PQ power supply, some awesome sleeved power supply cables (blue and white), power links and some awesome poster. And Zadak511 stepped in and threw in a 64GB kit of their Zadak MOAB RGB ram sticks with some swags included! And Apacer global jumped in too and threw in one of their M.2 128GB SSD for the project. Now, for the main "star" of the butchery.. Now, originally, my plan was to flip the whole case so the front panel will be the bottom, Remove the part of the case that has mounting holes for reservoir and slap x2 360mm radiator, which sadly didn't work. This would have work, but if I went this route, I would need to either cut some breathing holes on the right side panel or make a replacement for the let tempered glass with holes on it for exhausting air from the radiator fans. So, I ended up with the easier way. One 360mm radiator on front. And before dismantling the DG-76, someone rang the doorbell, and this was in the front door. And after that, I decided to dismantle some parts of the DG-76, mainly the power supply shroud and the motherboard tray since I wanted those to remain white, and the rest will be blue. Aaaand off to the backyard we go! This was around October, and the temperature around here is getting colder. I was planning on doing some more cutting on the computer case, but if I remembered correctly, I only had 2 more days before the weather goes down to below zero. While waiting for the fresh coat of paint to dry up a little bit, I went ahead and did some cutting on the plastic front panel. Now, I wanted to do a push/pull config for the radiator, and I want to have the fans pulling to be outside the case. That is impossible to do unless you trim off this tab with magnet that holds the front dust cover and trim a little bit of the bottom too. after doing those, well, time to give this a blue bath! Now, a few days after I have torn the DG-76 to pieces, I ordered some White Delrin PC case feet from MNPCTech.com . These looks and feels premium and thought would go nicely for this build. Installing them was a breeze too. The DG-76's original feet has 2 mounting holes for each. Conveniently, those holes are almost the exact, same size as the included mounting screws for the White Delrin case feet! just need to file those hole a little bit and the screws just slide in. How convenient is that! While waiting for the top, front and back plastic panels to dry up, I spewed some paint on the right metal panel and some of the random accessories for the build. The hydro copper block, the Thermaltake CL360 Radiator and the sli bridge. Aaaaaaand.... At this point, there is just no way for me to be able to more paint jobs since the temperature outside is well below 0c, so I opted with using Vinyl stickers for the Winnipeg Jets logos for the build. As much as I wanted to do paint instead of stickers, It just won't work. I tried, but things just got ugly and I ended up sanding the paint down. But in the end, the vinyl sticker worked pretty well. This is Thermaltake's W4 pacific water block. Again, vinyl sticker for the Jets logo. But after doing the logo, I realized I screwed up something. For the logo to stay upright like this, I need to rotate the whole block, which sadly won't work. The mounting bracket and the holes are just waaaaaay off. LOL! Now if I took the sticker off and rotate it upright, well, the logo won't look good anymore. So in the end, I ended up changing the logo. Aaaaaand, after a few days of waiting, everything dried up well. As I have mentioned, after the blue paint job, I could not do anymore painting outside, so I ended up with using Vinyl stickers and a little bit of clear coating. Now, a couple months back before I started this project, I ended up dismantling half of my CNC machine to try to get it leveled as much as I could. Office life got busier than ever, so the cnc was out of commission when I started this project. Now, I am not a huge fan of front panels that doesn't have any breathing holes on it and instead have gaps all around the side for air to be either pulled in or exhaust out. I wanted to make a custom front panel for the project, so I ended up contacting one of my buddies, killRMODZ to do a solid for me and make the custom front panel. After a very short noticed, and a few exchanges of emails about the design, this is what we ended up with. The bottom piece is actually a gpu support in the form of a hockey stick. Now, all I need to do is to drill some mounting holes for the front panel, and the front will be completed! Looks awesome in my opinion! And now, if ever, I will be comfortable using the front as the front intake and won't worry about not having enough airflow! And I think that was all the stuff that I need to do before putting the thing together. Got all the panels painted up, logos on them, why don't we put the thing together then? Shall we? Sooooo, back when I was making a list for the stuff that I will be using for thermaltake, I screwed up that list. Instead of asking 3 sets of Thermaltake Riing Trio fans, I ended up writing 1 set of 120mm and 3 sets of 140mm fans (stupid I know). In this project, I will need at least 6 fans for the push/pull config. It's a good thing that Thermaltake sent me one of the Floe AiO coolers which has 3 120mm fans. So I ended up using those since the 140mm wont fit either inside the case or outside the front panel. Time to do the hard line tubing! Although after finishing up one bottle of beer, I fell asleep and ended up doing the hard line loop the next day. I have a very, VEEEERY low alcohol tolerance, so usually, one bottle of beer is enough to knock me off. Now, after doing the whole loop, I filled it up and discovered I have a bad leak on the cpu block fitting. And by the looks of it, I didn't tighten the fitting enough. The coolant got on the motherboard just a little bit, probably a drop or two. So I needed to drain the whole loop, and blow dry the board. And in hindsight, it was actually good since I realized, I needed to add one more drain valve on the tube from the GPU's going to the radiator. And for the coolant, Thermaltake was kind enough to send these baby for the project. Aaaand after doing some leak test, and testing if the board is still alive (which I already knew the board was fine), it's time to wrap this baby up! Thermaltake's Pacific C-Pro fittings is one of the easiest fittings that I have used so far. And they went really well with the project. They actually sent over some blue fittings too but after asking the wife which color to go, I ended up with the one fitting. Aaaaaand, time to turn this baby on! And that's it for this project! After some delays, small problems here and there, this was still a fun project for me! Now I can officially say, I am a HUGE Winnipeg Jets fan now! To the sponsors, thank you very much for the support! I hope you guys had fun going through this work log and hopefully, learn a little bit too. Have a happy new year and see on the next project!
  6. Update time! This update is basically going to be "butchering" the hadron air case. So my plan was to use a SFX Power supply on the bottom and have a 120mm radiator on the bottom too. But the hadron air has rails for the Flex ATX power supply (not sure if the included power supply is Flex ATX size, but looks like it). So I needed to clean that up a little bit. And while i'm at it, took out my good friend, Mr. Dremel rotary tool and..... Now I have a flat surface to work on. Next was the motherboard tray. Having a 3D printer, even if it's just a cheap-o one, really helps a lot when it comes to this stuff. The bracket that I 3D printed will hold the motherboard tray like this. And I know, the motherboard stand off length looks too long, but I designed it like this so I could route the power supply cables behind the motherboard and the PCIE Riser cable. This will make the inside a little bit cleaner. There is not much space inside to run cables around and hiding the cables between the motherboard tray and the motherboard is the cleanest way I could think of to hide the cables. And of course, I forgot to cut out the motherboard tray of the case when I did trimmed off the top panel of the case. After spending some more quality time with Mr. Dremel, did some assembly and test fit of the components that I will be using. Well, that's all for today. Everything seems to fit perfectly.... Or do they? ?
  7. Cheeeeeeaaaaapskaaaaaaaate! Mine went senile too before and that was heart breaking to see. Gave me a mini heart attack when all of a sudden it went waaaaaaaay waaaaaaay off from the cut pattern. For wasted sheet/materials, I am using a Shapeoko 3 with their own software called Carbide Create (for making your patterns) and Carbide Motion (for sending gcode and controlling the machine). They recently did an update on their software but I just didn't had time to play around with the update. But so far, from the version of their software that I am using, there's no zero point to reset to. There might be, but I will need to spend some time to check on that and I am hoping they do.
  8. Hey Guys! Been a while since I posted a new worklog. I guess time really flies when you are that busy. But anyway, I've got another project, and I wanted to give a huge shout out to EVGA, Thermaltake and Zadak for supporting this project again. Being a huge fan of Mini ITX systems, it's about time for me to start a new mITX project. Been a while since I did one, I think the last time that I did was a scratch build 4 years ago. Back then, when I built my very first mini ITX system, I was using a Bitfenix prodigy computer case. I was happy at first when I completed the build, but then I still wanted something smaller or slimmer than the prodigy. A few months after I finished my build, EVGA released they very first mITX case, the Hadron Air. After seeing a teaser video of it, I immediately grabbed one thinking that I'll try to chop it off and do a full, custom water loop system inside of it. I did started the project but ended up shoving it under the carpet for a little bit since my brain changed and wanted to do a scratch build first. So I had the Hadron Air computer case for quite a while now. The poor thing was collecting dust for years, so I decided it's time to get it done. First off, EVGA was kind enough to send me some awesome goodies that I will be using in this project. A year or two ago, EVGA sent me one of their Hadron Hydro computer case. When I got the case, that was the time when I remembered I still have my Hadron Air in the basement. I then decided to keep the Hydro and continue the work on the Air. One of the main reasons why I grabbed this computer case before was that it had a different power supply form factor included. My curiosity got tickled more since I was only used to seeing atx and sfx power supplies. Now, this was the Hadron Air computer case that I was talking about. I kinda dismantled it years ago and just left it like that. So after taking some dimensions for the case, I then proceeded on making a render drawing for it. I ended up coming up with an of tearing the front and back panel out, make a new one and completely changer the internal layout of the case to accommodate a full custom water loop inside. Original plan was to use the included power supply but it'll not work as I have originally thought. So I went back to the drawing board and altered some parts of the back panel to fit a sfx power supply. So after taking the dimensions, making a drawing out of it, time to throw some aluminum sheet and my not-so-leveled-bed CNC. Wasted a lot of sheet on this one, but it was all worth it in the end. Top (left) and bottom (right) panel. Front and back panel. Sometimes, since the bed is not leveled correctly, i'll end up murdering a cutting bit in the middle of the cutting job. Which means, i'll end up with a broken cutting bit and a wasted portion of the aluminum sheet. Sometimes, when the machine only needs to do 2 more passes to finish the cut, the cutting bit will break. Which means i'll need to cut out whatever I was cutting manually and hand filing the edges. Which is not that bad. Aaaaand, time to chop the Hadron Air off a little bit more. Test Fit time! That's all for this update for me right now. Next update, MORE chopping! See you on the next update! Ciao! P.S Here's a few of the photos that I was able to find when I was attempting to do a case mod for the Hadron Air years ago. Sleeved power supply Bending a piece of sheet metal to become the front panel Was trying to bend the metal sheet using a bed frame. Don't ask me why because I don't know either. Top panel attempt And for some reason, I ended up doing the top panel in acrylic. I think that was the time when I stopped and decided to shove the Hadron air somewhere in our basement.
  9. Thanks! Thanks Cheaps! Yeah, For the past 2 years, I think I wasn't able to do any scratch build projects.Although I couldn't decide which one to do, a vehicle from a popular game ("Buggy" from Players Unknown Battle Ground), or one of those futuristic/sci-fi crates/box.
  10. Final Update: Hey guys! Finally, the last update for this project! A few weeks ago, I went ahead and did the custom PSU shroud for this project. I wasn't planning on making one but for some reason, I did. One of the things that I hate the most when doing a project around the last quarter of the year, paint job! Where I live, the temperature goes down to around -5c around October and will continue to go down, so doing paint jobs on that kind of temperature is a pain in the butt. But after hearing a few tips and tricks from the pro's, the paint job came out better that what I would normally expect. While waiting for the paint to dry up, I went ahead and did the last cutting part for the project. A few details for the PSU shroud using 2.5mm aluminum sheet. Did a quick paint job on the PSU shroud cut out, waited for a week and did the assembly test to see how it will look like. After that, I then proceeded on putting the thing together. This, this was a last minute decision since I couldn't find any waterblocks for the EVGA 1070 card, and that decision was worth it. This thing looks absolutely sexy. Waterblock for this build. 2017 = RGB. First plan was to do a dual loop, on dedicated for the processor and another one for the GPU. The only problem with that plan was, I had some really hard time running the tubes around. Although I have small, dainty "Asian" hands, I still had troubles putting the loop together, so I decided to just go with a simple loop. Aaaaaaand, after filling the loop up and did a test leak, time to put everything together and light this baby up! Powering this baby up, with all the RBG strips inside, the room became a rainbow paradise. This was my initial rendering. I must say, I am quite happy with where I ended up. Sure, the plan for the loop didn't work, but hey, the project still turned out pretty cool. And it was close enough with the rendering, so I'll take that any day! Well, that's a wrap for me this year! For those people who kept on visiting my work logs, thank you very much! Time to move on to the next project. Probably a scratch build. You guys have a great holidays! Ciao!
  11. Hmmm. I'll keep that in mind. I know I tried it before but was kinda afraid to lose a finger because of the vibration that the bed was producing. LOL!
  12. Yeah, I just heard the company from a friend of mine who got sponsored by them. I saw their DDR4 RAM, and I just fell in love. LOL!
  13. Hey Guys! It's been a while since I started this project and I think its time for some update. A month ago, I started to do the front custom front panel for the project. First off, acrylic sheet! By the way, you will see a lot of "Blue" color on this update since I was using a painter's tape to draw my cut on the acrylic and aluminum sheets. After drawing out the cut that I wanted, I headed down to our "creepy" basement and started the cutting procedure. After cutting and trimming off, it was time to use my DIY acrylic sheet bender. And while I was down in the creepy basement, I decided to do the side cover for the project. A couple of week after I did the acrylic cuts, I then moved on to the aluminum cutting part of the custom front panel and side cover. I was using a 2mm and 2.5mm aluminum sheet. The same process was done here. Sketch out the design/cut on the painter's tape covered aluminum sheet and start the ear-destroying cutting. My first tool of choice to use was my Dremel Motosaw. But...... With all the vibrations that the motosaw is producing plus a not-so-stready hands of mine, I ended up snapping 5-6 blades. So I decided to go with the more "louder" of cutting method.... JIGSAW! Time to bend this baby up! While I was at it, I decided to do the other 2 small parts of the front panel which will basically cover both sides of the front panel. Test fit! I was using double sided tape to mount the custom front panel. After the aluminum front panel part, a week after I finished it, I moved on to doing the side cover aluminum cut. All of these aluminum cuts will be overlaid on top of the acrylic. Same process, I drew in the design that I wanted, and I added the logo of Zadak511. First attempt of cutting this out using the motosaw was a fail. I was going to try it again but then I realized....... I RAN OUT OF DAMN MOTOSAW BLADES! So instead of doing it manually, I ended up throwing it to the CNC after some minor design changes to get this to fit into the CNC bed. A week ago, I stared to do some small test with the paint job since I live on the "Frozen Tundra" side of the earth, The weather temperature when I tried the paint job was -5c. The paint job somehow worked (using some tips from pro modders which is basically warming up the part that you will be painting and soaking your spray can into lukewarm water before using it), and I am just waiting for the paint to completely cure (in this kind of case, I usually wait for a week or a bit more before I attempt to handle the painted parts). Next update will be the result of the paint job and will be the custom PSU shroud that I was planning on doing. Next update will be next week, and give it a week or 2 more, and this project will be done! See you in the next update! Ciao!
  14. Hey Guys! Got another incoming project in partner with EVGA, CoolerMaster, Zadak511 and Thermaltake! CoolerMaster was generous enough to throw in one of their most gorgeous computer case, the MasterCase Maker 5T! And I will be calling this project "OverDrive". This is one of the things that I love about this piece of gorgeousness, the top handle. And here's a few more photos of this gorgeousness. EVGA showed their awesomeness again with their support by sending in some of their awesome hardware! I'll be using some of Thermaltake's newest fittings, the Pacific M-Pro fittings. And here's their new Digital Temperature Sensor/Indicator fitting. And here is the second reason why I am soooooo pumped with this project. I will be using a pair of bad-ass looking RAM from ZADAK511. Shield RGB DDR4 16gb RAM! These looks awesome out of the box! Well, the unboxing of it was a puzzle but yet one of the most amazing unboxing I have ever experienced. When I opened the box up, I was surprised that there were some compartments/dividers. I'm like, "wuuuuuuuut is this??" So I started pulling them out and then, well, see for yourself. The thing came with patches, a lanyard, some gloves and a SSD! In case you were wondering "I thought it was supposed to be DDR4 RAM?", well, that's exactly what came into my head when I opened it up. Remember what I said above that the unboxing experience of this was a puzzle? The DDR4 RAM were carefully hidden on top. There was a piece of cardboard that you need to pull aaaaaaaand... Don't they look amazing? So after pulling all those out, I thought that was everything, buuuuuuuut! I accidentally pulled the piece of box where the RAMs where sitting, and what I found was just amazing. It came with Google VR Cardboard! After discovering the VR cardboard, I have spent probably 20 more minutes trying to see if there are more hidden loots in that small box. But sadly, that was all. But still, the loots that came with the box really surprised me. Well, there's more photos to come but that's it for me for now. See you guys in the next update! Ciao!
  15. Oh yes! Gonna share this over at facebook too just so people that I know can see where the idea came from. It's funny how they can't even answer my question "Where did you guys got this brilliant idea?".
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