If you’re building a new gaming rig, especially with the gaming community trending towards a streamlined setup, the mini-ITX is an excellent option. No matter if it is for stylistic choices or portability. It’s also perfect for people who don´t have a lot of space under their desks.
However, finding the perfect Mini-ITX case can be tricky because, as with components, the manufacturers flood the market with different models.
So, how to know which is the best mini-ITX case for you?
A good mini-ITX gaming case will have plenty of room for your components and come in a lightweight package. It will have plenty of options for cable management and, last but not least, adequate ventilation.
In this review, we will take a look at eight of the best mini-ITX cases currently available. We will also make in-depth recommendations about what to look out for in our Buyer’s Guide. Trust us; you want one of these! Let us show you why…
- 1 Top 8 Best Mini-ITX Cases In 2020 Review
- 1.1 1 Thermaltake Core V1 SPCC Mini ITX – Best Home Theatre Mini-ITX Case
- 1.2 2 SilverStone ML08B-H Mini-ITX – Best Super Slim Portable Mini ITX Case
- 1.3 3 SilverStone LD03B Mini-ITX – Coolest Design Mini-ITX Case
- 1.4 4 NZXT H210i Mini-ITX PC Gaming Case – Best Upgrade Mini ITX Case
- 1.5 5 Lian Li TU-150WX – Best Portable Mini ITX Case
- 1.6 6 Thermaltake Core P1 Mini ITX – Best Premium Mini ITX Case
- 1.7 7 Phanteks EVOLV Shift – Best Mini ITX Case with Hidden Compartment
- 1.8 8 Cooler Master Elite 110 Mini-ITX Tower – Best Budget Mini-ITX Case
- 2 Best Mini-ITX Cases Buyer’s Guide
- 3 Maxed Out Buying Gaming Gear?
- 4 So, What Are The Best Mini-ITX Cases?
Top 8 Best Mini-ITX Cases In 2020 Review
1 Thermaltake Core V1 SPCC Mini ITX – Best Home Theatre Mini-ITX Case
Thermaltake has taken an understated approach to the Core V1’s design. There is a 200 mm fan on the front that helps cool the interior and can be replaced by a 120 mm or a 140 mm fan if required.
Both side panels feature large perforated air vents, which allow extra airflow. The entire case is made of steel and plastic, and the V1 feels solid, even though the materials feel a bit cheap and flimsy.
Front-panel connections are found on the left-hand side and consist of power and reset buttons, two USB 3.0 connectors, headphone and microphone jacks. And then LED indicator lights for power and hard drive access.
All panels are removable, which allows excellent access while installing components.
The Core V1 has a similar internal design as many competing cases. The motherboard is horizontally orientated and sitting atop a full-size ATX power supply. The entire interior is painted in black, which complements most component choices, aesthetically, if that is important to you.
The case is loosely divided into two sections, separated by the motherboard. Stand-offs are pre-installed to ease its installation. The Core V1 only supports mini-ITX motherboards, which limits your choices somewhat. However, there’s enough space for two expansion bays, so you can install dual-slot graphic cards.
We tested with a larger-than-average power supply, which fitted without any problems.
Unlike the usual hard drive cage, Thermaltake chose to mount two hard drive trays behind the right-hand side panel. They can each support a 2.5” drive and a 3.5” drive. Unfortunately, the Core V1 only supports graphics cards up to 255 mm.
Temperatures and noise…
The temperatures were good, and the cooling did its part; no overheating was experienced. Just what you would expect from a case like this, so no issues there.
When we did the noise test, we were actually a bit surprised by how quiet the case was. We tested with the fans set both at the minimum and maximum. The Core V1 is remarkably quiet, which makes it an ideal case for a home theatre PC.
Overall, the Thermaltake V1 is a decent case. Most people will admire the understated design.
The Core V1 is also cheaper than many of its competitors, so any fault in the build quality is forgivable. It delivered decent results in both our thermal and acoustic tests, making it one of our favorite best mini-ITX cases.
- Understated design.
- Compact form factor.
- Good value for money.
- Quiet operation.
- Average build quality.
- Limited cable routing options.
2 SilverStone ML08B-H Mini-ITX – Best Super Slim Portable Mini ITX Case
The Silverstone ML08B-H is an almost exact copy of the popular Silverstone Raven RVZ02. It’s a super slim Mini-ITX case and, except for the external appearance and an optional grip handle, the two cases share the same features and are almost identical.
The ML08-H is an excellent choice for those building a quiet and compact HTPC or mini workstation.
With a volume of 12 liters, the ML08B-H is small yet easy to assemble compared to other cases in the same class. There is enough space to fit a powerful graphic card up to 330 mm (roughly 13 inches), and the drive cages don’t require any tools, which makes assembly easy and fast.
The clever space usage and engineering separate the two main heat sources in the main chassis chamber. Therefore, both the CPU and graphics can have their own airflow. Moreover, the ML08B-H is remarkably flexible. It can be used as a compact desktop workstation or HTPC, depending on if you set it vertically or horizontally.
The front-panel doesn’t get much plainer than this. The power button and USB ports are hidden behind a sliding cover. There is a hidden slot for an optical drive and a removable dust cover for the oversized vents. There is also a similar cover on the bottom.
A black vertical bar on the front of the case slides out to reveal the power and reset buttons, two USB 3.0 ports, and the standard set of audio jacks.
Safe and stable…
Attachable plastic feet are included, and you simply attach them to the bottom of the case when standing for added stability.
The back panel is rather elementary. With only a cutout for the motherboard and an offset pair of expansion slots, it looks simple but attractive. These slots are mainly for a riser card and a 90-degree PCIe adapter. Since the PCU is mounted towards the front of the case, the power cable ends at the back.
Small, but yet it feels big…
When we removed the top cover, we found an interior with a good set of features. At the top, there’s room for two 2.5” SSDs or HDDs and a mounting bracket for a slim optical drive.
Below that is a big cutout in the motherboard tray to easily access the bottom of the board. To the left of the cutout, we found a small raised mount, which separates the PCU from the bottom of the case for better cooling.
Temperatures got a bit high for a while…
When we tested the case, the CPU temperatures ran a bit hot. It took about four hours of punishment for the ML08B-H to reach its final, stable temperature.
The noise levels were decent, not much different from the other cases we tested. Steel is used to build the case, and the well-placed vents contribute to noise reduction.
The price of the ML08B-H is very reasonable. The case is perfect for anyone who wants an ultra-compact HTPC. A great set of features, considering the size. The handle makes it extremely easy to bring along anywhere you want to go. Because it is so small, you can set it up almost anywhere.
Perfect for LAN tournaments and one of the best mini-ITX cases for events. Well worth every penny.
- Compact minimalistic design.
- Fits full-size graphics cards.
- Relatively cheap.
- Carrying handle.
- Lack of exhaust fans limits high-power hardware use.
- Limited height of CPU cooler.
- Cover for I/O a bit fragile.
3 SilverStone LD03B Mini-ITX – Coolest Design Mini-ITX Case
Even though the Silverstone LD03 is both stylish and compact, it’s a very capable ITX system. Barely bigger than two shoeboxes, it’s a unique Mini-ITX that can either show off your hardware or hide everything behind its smoky glass panels.
One thing is for sure: it was not designed to be hidden under a desk. The LD03 has one of the coolest designs we have seen, ever!
Although compact (25L), it still provides excellent specifications for large air-cooling and long GPUs. This makes it a very interesting choice for gamers.
A closer look at the outside…
The LD03’s intricate design with uniquely shaped glass panels and non-symmetric angles looks like something out of the future. Once you assembled your system, the heavily tinted glass panel will let you show off your hardware in all its fame.
The rear is not as exciting as it consists of a simple steel back with a removable dust filter. An opening in the top cover makes it easy to route your cables out the back. The I/O consists of two USB 3.0 and the standard audio connectors.
Let’s have a look at the inside…
To access the chassis, simply remove the front glass panel. You can remove the side panels by merely detaching two pushpins on each side. This gave us unrestricted access to the interior from three sides. The GPU is located on the main side, and things may get a little warm because of the glass cover compared to a metal-mesh opening.
That won’t affect the overall functional experience. It is easy to see that the motherboard is meant to be installed towards the chassis’s top. On the opposite side, once you remove the HDD plate, you can access headers and the SFX PSU.
Plenty of room…
The floor has a 120 mm fan set to pull in cool air. However, one of the most exciting things is the opening to the left, which allows you to slide a long GPU straight into place. This makes it possible to fit a graphic card of up to 309 mm without any problems.
At the top of the other end, you will find another 120 mm fan.
More on that later…
Underneath the PSU is a simple but effective SFX frame, so you can choose either a compact unit or a slightly larger and more affordable SFX-L instead. The LD03 has room for two drivers on the mounting plate. You could either go with two 2.5” drives or one 3.5” and one 2.5” drive.
The cables are of the default type and short enough not to get in the way when assembling the system. There is also a fan splitter cable, which allows you to connect both included fans to a single motherboard header. This is an excellent feature since most ITX boards have a limited number of headers.
Assembly and features…
Once assembled, you can see that the GPU and the storage devices are on the edge of the chassis. This allows airflow in the funnel created by the top fan to be uninterrupted. This is a really nice touch, which helps to keep the temperatures to a minimum, even with the glass panels.
With the system turned on, you can see a dim glow of various LED lights inside. Because of the heavy tint, things look a lot subtler, which is good for a home theatre environment.
The Silverstone LD03 is one of the more expensive Mini-ITX cases, but we have to say it is worth the money. The design is fantastic, and the cooling system is both innovative and effective. Noise is kept to a minimum, making it an ideal home theatre system.
There is really nothing bad we can say about the LD03 except that it’s hard to show off your hardware if you don’t have the right lighting.
- Three Gorgeous tempered-glass panels.
- Plenty of access.
- Two included fans.
- The PSU cords extend from the top.
4 NZXT H210i Mini-ITX PC Gaming Case – Best Upgrade Mini ITX Case
The NZXT H210i is an upgrade from the NZXT H200i. While the design has stayed pretty much the same, the H210i has a lot of upgraded features. Like a USB 3.1 Gen2 Type-C port, plenty of room for cooling, and the latest Smart Device V2, which controls RGB lighting and fans.
Show off your hardware…
The main side is made of a full-size glass panel, clear and framed in black. On the opposite side, the panel is made of solid metal, shaped rather uniquely to fit inside the case as opposed to on top.
The rear contains the PSU bay and includes an adapter so that you can install an SFX/SFX-L unit. This is honestly slight overkill as you can easily fit a full-size ATX unit here; it is a nice touch, though. Above the PSU bay, there are two expansion slots and a 120 mm exhaust fan that pushes hot air out the back.
The top has another 120 mm fan that pushes air through the ceiling, and the two fans help cool the interior in an effective way.
Should they have used two USB 3.0 instead?
The front has the I/O nicely embedded into a steel panel. The one USB 3.1 Gen Type-C port and a single USB 3.0 port are also located on the front. The audio port is a combo unit, so you can plug in a headset with a single 2.5 mm plug. Should you require separate connectors for in/out, you can use the splitter, which is included.
The bottom of the case is protected by a removable dust filter. It protects both the PSU and the 3.5” HDD slot, located on the floor.
Interior wise, there is not a lot of difference between the H200i and H210i. Behind the motherboard is where you find all the features of the H200i, but with slight updates.
A new, redesigned shroud…
One noticeable update is that the shroud has a redesigned 2.5” mounting plate that allows you to show off your SSDs. It’s a bit simpler and does not require any screws. The spring-loaded mechanism, which holds it in place, works just fine.
The ceiling has a 120 mm fan right above the CPU area of the motherboard. A pre-wired RGB LED strip, connected to the Smart Device, is also present here.
Underneath the metal shroud in the front, you find the option to install a 3.5” drive. That brings the total of units up to four, which is more than enough for most users of such a small enclosure.
A great feature which we appreciated…
NZXT has fused the individual case connectors into a single block. This was a really nice touch since it made it super easy to plug in without having to worry about getting the +/- leads right. We are sure that many system builders would love it as well.
NZXT has done well in looking at the success of the H-series and trying to improve on it. The original case already had excellent build quality, nice design, and a good set of features for such a small case. It would have been nice to see RGB-equipped fans, or other RGB-fitted units, to take full advantage of the Smart Device V2, though.
The price is reasonable, but it would have been better if the H210i had two full-sized USB 3.0 ports instead of the USB Type-C connection, in our view. All-in-all, though, the NZXT H210i is a great case which we highly recommend.
- Excellent build quality.
- Superb mix of materials.
- Nice updates to the original H200i series.
- Pre-wired LED strip in the ceiling.
- USB 3.1 Gen2 Type-C included.
- Only one USB 3.0 port.
- Pretty tight in the upper left corner.
- Only place for one 3.5” drive.
- No RGB LED-equipped fans.
5 Lian Li TU-150WX – Best Portable Mini ITX Case
The TU150 has a cleaner, sexier look than its predecessors and is made with a mix of aluminum, glass, and steel. The new handle is well-engineered and a real update from the previous simple and crude one.
The perfect size…
It is compact, combining clean and flat surfaces with fairly sharp angles. The removable dust filter protects the cutout for the 120 mm fan. And the second fan, placed in the rear, lines up perfectly with the CPU area. Below that, there are three PCIe slots, which is excellent because you don’t have to worry if you install a GPU that is taller than two slots.
The main panel is made of glass, and Lian Li did an outstanding job of making sure that no mounting screws are visible. The panel on top has a black strip to cover both the 3.5” drive bay and the PSU. The opposite panel is solid brushed aluminum with an air vent.
The elaborate handle…
The handle pops out with a light tug and resets with a gentle push. It’s reinforced and screwed directly into the metal case. Under the cover, you find the PSU cable routing as well as the mounting location for a 2.5” or alternatively a 3.5” drive in the ceiling.
The TU150 comes with two USB 3.0 ports and a USB 3.1 Gen2 Type-C plug. For some reason, no LEDs are present at all. So, if you buy an SSD, you would only benefit from an HDD activity indicator, which is the only way to tell if the system has frozen up or if it is just hard at work.
The bottom has two mounting holes for additional fans on the floor of the chassis. While these provide additional cooling directly to the GPU, Lian Li chose not to add a dust filter.
Which makes it easy for dust to build up…
The interior layout, however, is clean and designed for maximum compatibility. Don’t let the simplicity fool you! Everything is well thought out with perfectly placed openings for clean cable routing. The smart openings around the motherboard help hide excess cables and also makes it easy to reach.
The ceiling has two mounting holes for either a 3.5” or a 2.5” drive, which is a bare minimum considering it is a system and storage combo.
The price of the TU150 is reasonable. It is a great case, and the handle makes it extremely portable. Since everything is so well placed, it makes it very easy to assemble. Large cooling possibilities, combined with the long GPU setup, allow you to build a powerful gaming rig without having to use liquid cooling.
The only downsides are that you have to use an SFX or SFX-L power supply, which will add to the costs.
- Excellent handle.
- Long GPUs.
- Three PCIe slots.
- USB 3.1 Gen2 Type-C.
- No dust filter on the bottom.
- Lack of HDD activity LED.
- Fans not included.
- Panels may come off a little too easy.
6 Thermaltake Core P1 Mini ITX – Best Premium Mini ITX Case
The Core P1 is all about showing off. Front-facing hardware that is visible through transparent panels makes it easy to see that it was designed for shows and events.
But the Core P1 is no ordinary in that you actually assemble the case while installing the hardware. This could make it unsuitable for first time builders, as you get the case in pieces.
Assembling the case is pretty easy…
The main part feels heavy and well built. The back panel is solid and is used to hide cables and drives. The front I/O panel has the standard selection of USB 3.0 and audio jacks. The P1 doesn’t have a Type-C connector, which is a shame. But the power and reset buttons have some satisfying actions.
The screws didn’t come properly organized, and they all have different numbers and shapes and are meant for different things. With the manual’s help, it was quite easy counting and separating them, but we really think they should arrive clearly labeled to avoid this headache.
An open-air chassis…
The PSU doesn’t have a dust filter, but since this is an open-air chassis, it doesn’t really matter. You can install two front-facing SSDs. They are fitted to the same rail as the fans and radiators. Therefore, a single 120 mm radiator will prevent one of the mounts from being used, while a 240 mm radiator or two fans will support them both.
The motherboard is placed to the top-left, and CPU coolers up to 170 mm are supported.
The vertical GPU bracket lets you install the GPU in different positions to fit the rest of your hardware, either closer to or further away from the motherboard.
Get some designed cables…
Routing the cables takes some planning and patience. The PSU cables have an easy route into the rear of the case, but the ends will still be visible. Routing the main power cables to the correct connectors wasn’t easy without overexposing them, so you might want a set of cables designed to be seen.
Fully assembled, the Core P1 is really sturdy and has a nice weight to it.
Vertical, horizontal, or wall-mounted?
You need to install some feet for the case to stand on. The regular ones are very strong despite being plastic. You could attach thick rubber feet to the back of the case if you want it horizontal. Another option is to wall-mount the Core P1, but then you have to buy the necessary brackets as they are not included.
Most people will use liquid cooling on the CPU and GPU, as this is a showpiece case.
The downsides of the Core P1 are its dust accumulation and noise output. However, you can easily attend to this by regular cleaning and buying hardware that isn´t very loud.
The cost of the Core P1 is quite high, but good building materials justify the price. It’s made for those looking for a premium case. The case is very flexible when it comes to installing the hardware and how you want your case to look.
Improvement of the cable routing and some organization in the packaging is definitely needed, but it’s unique on the market. If you really want to showcase your system, the Core P1 is probably one of the best mini-ITX cases for you.
- Looks cool.
- Good build quality.
- Flexibility while assembling.
- Tempered glass.
- Unorganized packaging.
- Dust accumulation.
- You have to plan your build.
7 Phanteks EVOLV Shift – Best Mini ITX Case with Hidden Compartment
The Phanteks Evolv Shift has a clean front panel except for a pair of USB 3.0 ports. Phanteks chose to hide the I/O in the rear and on the left side instead so you can use the Evolv Shift either horizontally or vertically.
The power button is located on the top of the case, along with another unmarked button that controls the case RGB lighting, but the only RGB lighting found on the Evolv Shift is the power button. The controller also has a 4-pin motherboard connecter for added control by capable boards.
A hidden compartment…
With a slight press, the spring-hinged top panel pops open and reveals the control box and a removable dust filter when you open the case. There is also a hidden compartment used traditionally as the rear panel on most cases. Inside is a small cutout for the motherboard’s rear I/O shield and two offset expansions slots.
Even though there is a sizable hole in the rear for cables, there is a slight issue with the compartment’s depth when the top is closed. Because of the connector’s height, the top wouldn’t close properly when we attached a DVI to the graphics card. You might run into similar issues if you use peripherals with large connectors.
Relocating almost everything…
The rear panel is plain because most of the cutouts and slots are relocated to the top of the case. Even the power supply mount is relocated, leaving a plug in the bottom, feeding power to the power supply’s new location.
The side panels are tempered glass and provide a nice view inside. After removing them, we found almost unrestricted access to the inside of the case, which made the building easy. Two 140 mm or 120 mm fan mounts are found in the front, with a 140 mm fan pre-installed in the top mount. The bottom mount can be filled with either a fan or a radiator.
Nice features and storage space…
In the rear, the Evolv Shift features cable ties, an air intake, and a mount at the top for fitting a 3.5” drive, but can also be used with a 2.5”. If you want to use a 2.5”, you will have to relocate one of the drive sleds from inside or buy a new one from Phanteks.
Another storage mount has two pre-installed sleds for 2.5” drives. A horizontal bar at the front of the tray flips down, giving you a bit more space while installing the motherboard.
A PCIe x 16 riser and an extension cable for graphic card sit behind the motherboard tray. The fan orientation means that you might have to deal with a bit of warm air from the back of the board, but it provides better airflow than the reverse orientation. The bracket is reversible if you have a liquid-cooled card and want to show the waterblock through the case’s side.
Removable feet for horizontal orientation…
The bottom panel is removable. It has a mount with a dust filter for the fans and a mount for an SFX power supply.
Unfortunately, thermal and noise testing was disappointing. Usually, cases that use tempered glass perform quieter, but not the Evolv Shift.
The Evolv Shift is reasonable for an ITX-case. The disappointing stock performance makes it easy to forget that for the price, you are getting a case covered in aluminum and tempered glass. An added fan would take care of most thermal issues without adding too much cost to the case. With that said, the Phanteks Evolv Shift is the right choice if you are looking for an aesthetically pleasing, well-built case.
- Reasonably priced.
- Tempered glass.
- Built-in RGB controller
- Vertical or horizontal orientation.
- Poor thermal performance.
- Noise performance.
- Only one pre-installed fan.
8 Cooler Master Elite 110 Mini-ITX Tower – Best Budget Mini-ITX Case
Cool Master Elite 110 is one of the most compact cases on our list. It measures only 8.2” x 10.3” x 11.1”. The only LED you will find is the blue backlit power button. The rest of the case is what Master Cooler calls “Midnight Black.”
The outer cover and internals are made of steel, while the front panel is plastic covered with a metal mesh. It is vented across the entire surface, which provides plenty of air for cooling. The top and sides are vented, too, except for a sheet of foam behind the front panel. There are no dust filters, so dust will accumulate inside.
Two USB 3.0 ports are located on the left of the front panel with the usual I/O. At the rear, there are some cutouts for the power supply and the motherboard.
The Elite 110 can handle PSUs up to 7.1,” but Cooler Master recommends a standard 5.6” to allow for cable routing. There is space for a dual-slot graphics card.
The bottom doubles as the motherboard tray, but it doesn’t have any cutouts to access the back of the CPU socket. You will need to attach any fancy coolers with special backplates to the motherboard before installing it.
Fan and drive mounts overlap….
Two 80 mm fans can be fitted on the left, as well as two 2.5” drives or SSDs, plus a single 3.5” drive. The fan and drive mounts overlap, so you need to choose between cooling and storage. The top of the case has mounting for two more 2.5” or 3.5” drives. However, there are no proper drive bays in the Elite 100 because there simply isn’t any room.
The front panel is secured to the frame by four plastic expanding posts. Removing this panel reveals the included 120 mm intake fan, whose vent doubles as a radiator mount. You could mount a 140 mm fan, but then you lose the ability to install a radiator.
How do you cool the Elite 110?
The biggest question we had was, how do we cool a high-performance CPU? CPU coolers taller than 3” won’t fit. Thankfully, it does support 120 mm closed-loop liquid coolers. It would’ve been great to be able to install a tower-style cooler, but there simply isn’t any room.
The motherboard was easy to install, but after that, things got a bit trickier. Because of the liquid cooler’s tubing, we had to be extremely careful to avoid extreme angels that could stress the pump and radiator’s fittings.
Good temperatures but a little noisy…
Cable management isn’t very good, but considering the price of the Elite 110, you can’t expect much. Temperatures are ok. We usually see these values in larger cases with tower-style air coolers.
The Elite 110 is noisier than the average case, at least under load, but it’s not surprising given its cramped space and lack of vibration-reducing fan mounts.
The Elite 110 brings a lot of value despite the low price. The case doesn’t feel cheap. It is small and light enough, which makes it an excellent dorm or LAN box. It does feel a little overcrowded once you fit your system, but it is fairly easy to assemble.
The cooling was surprisingly good. The Cool Master Elite 110 is one of the best mini-ITX cases for those who are on a budget or just don’t want to spend hundreds of dollars on a case.
- Compact and clean styling.
- Vents on both top and sides.
- Includes a 120 mm fan.
- No dust filters.
- Limited fan options.
Best Mini-ITX Cases Buyer’s Guide
Since everything needs to be cramped together in a Mini-ITX case, they do face a few disadvantages. For one, they usually require liquid cooling since there simply isn’t enough space. But, as you have seen from our reviews, there are a couple of cases that can fit larger coolers.
There are also several limitations when it comes to components that you can buy, which actually fit inside a Mini-ITX. You will need to buy a mini-ITX motherboard since they are usually the only ones compatible. But limitation in size also dictates the sizes of graphic cards, coolers, PSUs, and storage devices that you can buy.
Many of the ITX cases are already extremely portable, but if you are looking for improved portability, you should get one that has an integrated handle. Both the…SilverStone ML08B-H Mini-ITX and the Lian Li TU-150WX
…are great options if this is what you’re looking for.
Take your time…
Since space and components are limited, you will do best taking your time deciding what components you need and which of them can actually fit inside the case you want to buy. If you don’t rush, you will be able to take full advantage of the mini-ITX.
Designed to show off…
Most Mini-ITX cases are designed to show off, some more than others. With all the options available on the market today, the design has become a major factor when choosing a mini-ITX. Some of the cooler designs are the…SilverStone LD03B Mini-ITX and the Thermaltake Core P1 Mini ITX
If you are looking for a more subtle design, the…NZXT H210i Mini-ITX PC Gaming Case and the Lian Li TU-150WX
…are great options.
Vertical or horizontal?
Another factor you’ll need to consider before buying a mini-ITX is if you will keep it in a horizontal or vertical orientation. Most cases are designed so you can choose, but in some cases, you might have to add to the costs by buying extra feet or rubber pads.
Maxed Out Buying Gaming Gear?
Have no fear! We have a host of budget-related reviews just for you. Check out the Best Gaming Monitor Under 300 dollars or our Best Gaming Monitors Under 200 dollars reviews. Super skint? No problem! Head to our Best Gaming Monitor Under 100 Review!
Prefer comprehensive model reviews? Take a look at our in-depth ASUS VG248QE Gaming Monitor review versus our ASUS VG279Q review. Not a fan of ASUS? Then check out the Samsung C 32HG70 review or our Aurus AD27QD review! We aim to please everyone!
Back to mini ITX cases…
So, What Are The Best Mini-ITX Cases?
Our favorite Mini-ITX case and the overall winner of our review is the…SilverStone LD03B Mini-ITX
Its design is just amazing, and both noise and temperatures are excellent. It also allows for large air-cooling and long GPUs. There’s plenty of room to install your hardware, and two fans are included. It may be on the more expensive side, but it is worth every penny. It doesn’t get much better than this.
Enjoy your building!