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Slick production towers and custom creations have wowed visitors to the tech show
Shown off at Computex 2015 in Taipei June 4, the TriStellar ITX Chassis from DeepCool splits the conventional PC case into three cabins -- motherboard, power supply and graphics cards -- to reduce heat.
Also seen at Computex 2015 in Taipei June 4, the transforming H-Tower from InWin is a motorized case that opens up at the touch of an Android app, revealing the inner hardware. Made of aluminum, the limited-edition case is designed for killer looks and easy modifications.
The bulky Atlas case (left) from BitFenix, shown off June 4 at Computex 2015 in Taipei, stands next to the new Aegis case, which can support micro ATX and mini ITX motherboards as well as up to seven 120mm fans or five 140mm fans. Both cases have side panel widows for hardware viewing.
Created by modder and fisherman Suchao Prowphong of Thailand, this scratch build not only invokes the magical hammer of the thunder god Thor, complete with streaks of flashing lightning, it's a working PC. Built in 2014, it features an Intel Pentium G3220 processor and a GA-Z97N-Gaming 5 Gigabyte motherboard. It was shown off June 4 at Computex 2015 in Taipei.
Also created by Thailand's Suchao Prowphong, this modified PC case was inspired by The Fast and Furious film series. Based on the enormous Core X9 case from Thermaltake, it's got a spoiler on top and an elaborate water cooling system inside.
More than just a giant PC case, the Tri-MAX is a prize-winning scratch build and all-in-one entertainment system by Mike Petereyns. Seen at Computex 2015 in Taipei June 4, it's built out of aluminum and houses a 1.5-inch pipe water cooling system and an Intel i7-5820k processor.
Also shown off at Computex 2015 in Taipei June 4, this InWin 707 tower looks like a science experiment on the inside, with an array of Bitspower water cooling components.
Emerging Leaders 2020