Appearance, Cables and Connectors

The Commander II has a green finish with honeycombed ventilation holes and a common black fan grille. On both sides we find additional ventilation holes, commonly seen on other Andyson-made products. The surface is scratch-resistant. On one side we also get the name and power rating in big yellow letters.

While most manufacturers use different colors for the PCIe and peripheral connector sockets, In Win only has black ones only. However, this isn't a problem since the peripheral harnesses have six pins while the PEG cables have eight. The cable sleeving is decent but not great; it covers the cables and keeps the individual wire together, though, which is the main purpose of sleeving.

Cables and Connectors


Main 24-pin 55cm
ATX12V/EPS12V 8-pin 60cm, 4+4-pin 60cm
PCIe 2x2 6/8-pin 50 + 15 cm (fixed), 2x2 6/8-pin 50 + 15cm (modular)
Peripheral 4x SATA 55-100cm / 4x SATA 55-100cm
3x Molex, 1x FDD 55-100cm / 3x Molex, 1x FDD 55-100cm

The Commander II has eight PCIe connectors on four cables. Two cables are fixed while the other two are modular. You also get an 8-pin plus an additional 4+4-pin CPU connector. 55cm on the 24-pin cable is relatively long, though no longer than competing 1200W PSUs. The eight SATA plugs on two cables is somewhat disappointing for a high wattage PSU, while the two FDD connectors are unimportant for a modern PC. There are six Molex connectors as well, for fans and other items.

In Win Commander II 1200W Internal Design


View All Comments

  • gusnovak - Saturday, June 11, 2011 - link

    how can we get rid of this kind of scum from china? Reply
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    By me marking them as "spam". :-) Reply
  • iamkyle - Saturday, June 11, 2011 - link

    ...another review without comparisons to other products. Seriously, why can't this be done? Reply
  • Martin Kaffei - Saturday, June 11, 2011 - link

    There are many comparisons in the conclusion. But if you are thinking of roundups were we compare every single feature we will find a solution. Reply
  • maddogcolli - Saturday, June 11, 2011 - link

    "...merely an average 1200W offering."
    I wondering if merely an average power supply is all that is needed these day's? Since mother board manufacture's today are paying alot of attention to onboard voltage regulation. Does the end user really need a state of the art pwr supply?
  • Martin Kaffei - Saturday, June 11, 2011 - link

    Since many components have a direct connection to the PSU: Yes.
    Moreover the VRM on some mainboards might be relatively resistant, but that does not apply to every one.

    Of course not all systems need the best PSU but if there are important data on your PC or if the PC is very expensive I would spend much money in the PSU.
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