Before moving inside the Armor Junior, let's look at all the extras Thermaltake has included. The two images below show all of the items laid out on top of the case. In the left image we have the manual, a polishing cloth, a few mysterious clear plastic tabs (addressed later), a brace that spans that case below the power supply, and a rear I/O panel. The right image shows off a large bag of mounting hardware (should more than enough for any installation), another bag with fan screws, and a large collection of tool-less drive rails.
The drive rails are much like those used on many cases, but this is an area where the Junior isn't like the original Armor case. The full size version uses a tool-less system integrated into the drive bays, and I have found it to be quite convenient and simple to use.
Before we go in through the side of the case, let's look inside the front bezel. The whole front hinges open, and can be locked shut with a set of keys provided. The key can also lock the side panel, allowing you to keep every component away from curious hands.
Below we can see that the mesh drive bay covers are all backed up with a material that will act like an air filter, keeping your case internals clean. The clear plastic fan is illuminated by blue LEDs, and it also has a filter in front of it.
All of the 5.2.5" drive bays require a bit of work before you can install any drives in them. You need to remove the mesh cover from the front of the case (held in by one screw), as well as a metal plate on the chassis itself (held in by two screws).