It looks like a contender for a fan swap... don't you think blue and orange would be a good color combination?
Question for Devon or Mike: you say in the review that you accidentally went over the PSU's rated maximum for 3.3V and 5V for a while. How much low-voltage power were you drawing at the time? I have a system that runs very close to the 5V maximum, so it would be comforting to know if the PSU doesn't instantly explode if it goes over 28A.
Also, will you guys continue to do voltage-sag tests like you mentioned in one of the Seasonic reviews? I have a 300W Seasonic that keeps the computer running when the lights go dim, but a 300W Fortron that crashes the computer if an electric heater clicks on.
blue and orange
current overload -- Almost double.
I doubt very much that it's an issue unless all your voltage lines are close to the limit already. If the 12V line max current is at say 20A, but you are drawing only 8 (let's say) and the you exceed the combined 5 + 3.3V lines, what's likely is that the PSU can handle it fine for at least a while because the unused capacity from the 12V line allows much higher overload headroom on the other lines. Unless specific components (like caps) used in the 5 & 3.3V line circuits are being overloaded...
Voltage sag tests -- I'm still doing research & learning about what's the most important stuff to measure. Also, one of the issues I have is that the Power Angel or similar Kill-a-Watt does not work very reliably when the AC voltage drops below ~95V. Its own display starts flickering, and some of the readings are dubious. I need to build a more accurate AC meter before these tests can be conducted accurately. There is a helpful EE member who's helping w/ research & such.
When we're ready, we'll conduct some tests on whatever samples are in the lab in a special roundup for low voltage testing, then integrate this test into future PSU reviews. It does mean even more work for each review, which is why I have not been that eager to chase it.