Pricing for this case is a reasonable $110 for the black, and $120 for the white – sorry, “Snow” – which also looks quite good. It’s a presentation or statement case in my opinion, for the non-minimalists in the crowd. The design style and components all seem very Thermaltake to me, and you’ve got to not mind the large “TT” logo, that is, if you don’t feel like doing some redecorating with paint. The case also accommodates less expensive, and more power / $, ATX sized PSUs, which is a plus. Cable routing is unconventional, but ultimately easy to do with plenty of options to make it look good.
That really has to be one of your important driving factors in deciding to go for a case like this, do you feel the need for a build where you are going to spend the time on making it look good from three sides? Well, this case makes that actually pretty easy to do, so you’re in luck. We might have something in common then, because I have decided to move my personal gaming components into this case for now because I like it.
But do consider your aesthetic and desk landscape.
The Thermaltake Tower 100 is a statement chassis that’s priced right. You get a lot of ITX case for the money – which comes across as a somewhat funny thing to say. The thermal design seems quite functional, and I definitely appreciate the unique looking visuals. There is room inside to get inventive.
If you do not want your ITX rig to disappear into the background, if you want to gaze all around at your hard working PC components from three sides and multiple angles, and you don’t mind the top mount cabling – this could be the one for you. I will be using this one myself as home to my personal modest gaming components, and would recommend you take a look if you are in the market.