|Manufacturer Part Number||101-2064|
HumanCentric PC Stand – Computer Tower and CPU Stand Cart | Adjustable and Mobile PC Holder with Wheels
|Price:||+ S$20.93 Delivery|
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- ADJUSTABLE WIDTH: Fits computer towers / pcs / CPUs with a width of 4.7” – 8.2” and supports a maximum weight of 22 lbs
- MOBILE: Features four caster wheels for easy mobility and quick access to your computer – two of the wheels can be locked in place to keep the stand stationary
- DURABLE: Heavy duty metal with matte black finish ensures the stand will last while keeping your computer secure
- PROTECTIVE PADS INCLUDED: Includes four protective pads that prevents scratches on your computer
- EASY INSTALLATION: All necessary hardware included for an installation that will take less than 10 minutes
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PC stand with wheels
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
Before assembly, I laid out all the parts to make sure nothing was missing and reviewed the instructions, which came on one large double-sided page. Assembly was easy and quick. Took maybe 10 minutes. The only tool needed was a small wrench (included) to tighten the nuts on the casters. I finger-tightened the nuts first, then used the wrench to finish the job.
A note about the four casters: They come in two packages of two. Each package contains one caster that locks, and one that does not lock. Keep this in mind as you insert the wheels; you want to be able to easily reach the locking casters, so think about where the CPU will be in relation to where you will be sitting or standing.
Four cushioning strips are included for inside the stand, to cradle the CPU and help keep it from moving around. Kind of like baby bumper pads for your CPU.
Here's the tricky part: Sizing the unit to fit your CPU. The adjustment knobs are on the bottom, and you can't reach them if the unit is on the floor. Sure, I got out the tape measure, but that wasn't perfect. Then the light bulb went off over my head. I slipped the unit over the top of my CPU (it's the same size at the top as the bottom) and sized it and tightened the knobs. Then I put the cart on the floor and slipped in the CPU. Voila! A safe, easy way to get a perfect fit.
Unless you have one of those new teeny compact CPUs, a good bit of your CPU will stick out in the front and back. But because I sized the cart properly, the CPU has not wobbled around when I move it on the cart, which I have done quite a bit.
My only criticism? It's too low. Sure, it does get the CPU off the floor (or one of my kitchen chairs, in this case), but just 2-3 inches higher would be great. Not so much that it get risky for the CPU, but it would make it easier for me to insert and remove various cables (for cameras, earbuds, speakers). My cart/CPU is next to me, not in front of me, since I'm using the kitchen table, and it's impossible to bend down far enough to see the USB and headphone openings on the front of the CPU. (Mine are down pretty low on this computer.) But that really is my only criticism.
i was a design engineer for sheet metal products and know what a thankless job is 25 years, retired now 84 years old. anybody that needs a computer caddy should really think metal for long-lasting. I had plastic all four wheels broke off. epoxyed all four back and the base broke. to make a long story short metal is the way to go