Case and accessory maker Riotoro has been churning out impressive, often budget-friendly products for years. But here at Computex 2018, the company seems to raise its profile with a new Project Morpheus PC, while hoping it finds favor among builders and gamers who often change up their PC hardware.

 

In a nutshell, this attractive chassis can be configured for either compact micro-ATX builds, or as a standard full-ATX mid-tower to make space for multiple graphics cards and/or other components. Cooling shouldn’t be an issue in either configuration, as much of the case is built of perforated metal mesh, and a removable front mount that makes way for as many as seven fans or two 240mm radiators. And you can leave your toolkit in the drawer when building, as the company says that Project Morpheus is a tool-free chassis, with ample consideration taken for cable routing. Connectivity comes in the form of both USB 3.0 and a USB-C port.

Here’s a quick look at some of the key specs and features of Project Morpheus. We’ll update this story when we hear more about pricing and availability. But this is a concept case, so don’t expect it to hit store shelves in the near future.

Features:

  • ATX, microATX, and mini-ITX motherboard support
  • All sides built with high-density perforated mesh
  • Dual-chamber design for better CPU and GPU cooling
  • Two 3.5” and two 2.5” SSD/HDD bays/mounts

Cooling:

  • Front:  2x  120mm fans or 240mm radiator
  • Top:  2x  120mm fans or 240mm radiator
  • Rear:  120mm fan

Dimensions:

  • 440x276x465mm (17.3x10.8x18.3”)

 

More Computex 2018 coverage is found below. 

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Matthew Safford Contributed to this Report.

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  • PeachNCream - Monday, June 04, 2018 - link

    I don't see the point of this. How many times am I going to change motherboard sizes to justify buying a case with a large number of additional parts at increased expense? Is this Computex stuff? It seems like companies are just slinging whatever mud they can against the wall while keeping their fingers crossed that a little of it sticks. Reply
  • pashhtk27 - Tuesday, June 05, 2018 - link

    Say I have a mATX motherboard that supports crossfire/sli. And I want to add another card in the future but will be forced to buy a new cabinet too, as my old small cabinet doesn't have the space to host two cards. Use case made!
    Or you know cooler updates, and extra hdds.
    Reply
  • PeachNCream - Tuesday, June 05, 2018 - link

    I'd say you haven't been keeping up with technology very well if you think that there are still worthwhile performance gains to realized from going for SLI or Crossfire and that's more of your problem than the size of the case you currently have holding up your motherboard. Reply
  • pashhtk27 - Tuesday, June 05, 2018 - link

    Say I have a mATX motherboard that supports crossfire/sli. And I want to add another card in the future but will be forced to buy a new cabinet too, as my old small cabinet doesn't have the space to host two cards. Use case made!
    Or you know cooler updates, and extra hdds.
    Reply
  • Manch - Tuesday, June 05, 2018 - link

    Or buy a case big enough for future upgrades, save money in the process to put towards your new <insert product> Reply

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