Can you make so many incremental updates, you no longer have the original thing? About four years ago, I built a server for use in my house with an Intel Core-i5 2405S, Noctua NH-D14, Gigabyte GA-Z77X-UD3H, G.Skill Sniper F3-12800CL9D-8GBSR2 2x4GB, two Kingston SSDNow V+200 120GB in RAID 1, Western Digital Scorpio Blue 500GB, FSP AURUM CM Gold 650W, and Fractal Design Define R4. Over the years, I have done many incremental updates on the system using spare parts kicking around. Parts like the RAM, heatsink, power supply, and hard drive have been changed multiple times, and at the time of writing this review, it features an Intel Core i7-3770K, Noctua NH-U14S, Kingston HyperX Beast KHX21C11T3K2/16X 4x8GB, Seagate Enterprise Capacity 3.5 HDD V.5 ST8000NM0055 8TB, Fractal Design Define S, and the SilverStone Strider Platinum ST75F-PT 750W we are reviewing today. In other words, besides the motherboard and the pair of SSDs, literally every component has been swapped out. Can one say this is an entirely different system? On one hand, the majority of the components have been changed, so 'yes' is a good answer. On the other hand, the operating system has never been reinstalled or reactivated, so one could argue 'no' as well. Whatever your take is, there is only one thing I know: The server we have today has been significantly improved from the one back in 2012. Last year, I took apart a SilverStone Strider Gold S ST75F-GS V2.0 750W power supply, which, according to its name, is an updated version of the ST75F-GS, albeit with an entirely different OEM. Today, we will take a look at the Strider Platinum ST75F-PT 750W, which, based on its name, is a different model. With new features like an 80 Plus Platinum certification and hybrid semi-fanless operation, how much has been changed over the ST75F-GS V2.0, and will it be the same compact PSU we have come to know with a whole new take? Read on to find out!