I'll translate a few points from the Finnish review that I think might be interesting or aren't really apparent from the pictures.
--The case is fairly heavy for a mid-tower case
--There are no discernable holes in the case apart from the PSU, drive bays, etc.
--The sides protrude a bit from the back thus dampening the noise from the PSU
--Similar to the back, there's space under the case to dampen the sounds coming from the 120mm fan, the rubber pads lift the case about half centimeter above the ground
--To open the case you need to remove the top of the case first which is held in place by one thumbscrew. You can then see the dampening materials as well as the handles to open the sides
--On top of the steel frame are normal steel covers with dampening material and plastic frames to further dampen the sound. The dampening material is about a centimeter thick and there's empty space between the plastic frame and metal covers
--Four 5.25"- and three 3.5"-bays. No rail systems used for either.
--The insides are rather plain. No removable motherboard tray or anything else out of the ordinary.
--Front cover has more dampening materials that you can remove or add as you see fit. Interesting is that the dampening material is missing from both external 3.5"-bays which would suggest that Nexus thinks everyone has two floppy- or cardreaders in their computers
--The case didn't come with any documentation but there will probably be some in the final retail model
--Installation was fairly simple. The side support beam might get in the way but it can be removed. The front panel USB, firewire and audio cables are removable
--Plastic support tabs that are installed on the side support beam keep the expansion cards in place which might be useful with heavy cards or when moving the case
--When powering up the computer we were positively surprised. The case isn't noiseless by no means but very quiet. The loudest parts were the PSU and especially the hard drive which could be clearly heard.
--The temperatures measured are excellent; Ambient (I think this means ambient..): 24.9C, Exhaust idle: 33.5C, Exhaust load: 33.6C, CPU idle: 29C, CPU load: 43C, HDD: 38C
--The PSU fan ramps up when the computer is under load. The noise is still quiet by normal standards but probably too much for the most sensitive
--The CPU temps were excellent, it might even be possible to cool the CPU passively in some cases
--Summary: The Nexus Breeze as a standard case isn't anything special. Visually it wasn't very pleasing to the reviewers eye and there weren't any special features that help with the assembly or use of the computer. The quiet nature of the case makes up for the lack of features. The closed plastic frame combined with the excellent ventilation is an excellent combination. When using the case even loud components like the video card are noticeably dampened which is no small feat.
Those looking for perfect silence won't be perfectly happy with the case. The silencing features of the case focus on dampening and not removing the noisy components. By selecting fairly quiet components for the Breeze you can reach a level that has only been reachable by using very very quiet components and ineffective ventilation. The test platform used is actually quieter than a normal, passive watercooling which probably indicates how succesful the case is.
I had to change some parts a bit since I couldn't otherwise translate them fluently. I'm not sure how useful the review is as the website, Muropaketti is known as a really, really hardcore overclocking site so their quiet might not be our