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The Thermaltake Level 10 GT is more affordable, smaller and lighter than the original Level 10, Thermaltake offers a more down to earth 'GT' version. To the left of the I/O panel is a rectangular box which houses four 5.25” external bays which are blocked until needed by mesh cover plates. In the middle of the façade is an external 3.5” bay, there is also a lever on the right side of the intake fan box which can be moved up or down.
Amazing exterior design and looks.
Three 200 mm ColorShift fans.
Six interactive lighting settings.
Five hot swap bays.
Very well thought out internal structure.
Many cutouts for cable routing.
Spacious enough for water cooling.
Sleeved internal cables.
Fits all graphic cards.
Dust filters all around.
Eight slots for Multi GPU.
USB 3.0 connection via ports, not onboard.
Massive size and weight.
Restrictive air intake.
Problems with fan controlling and lights
External expansion slot screws.
One sided design with back panel flat and plain.
Some unpolished design.
Hot-swappable drive bays only support 3-Gbps SATA.
By TechSpot on April 05, 2011
By now you are probably clear that I'm not very fond of how the Level 10 GT looks on the outside. In short, the GT version doesn't have the original's appeal and covering it in plastic has done nothing for the aesthetics. Then again, my...
By Computer Shopper on June 20, 2012
With a solid feel and a well-thought-out, unique design, the Level 10 GTS Snow Edition packs more value than most cases near its price, even if it looks a bit spare compared with its Level 10 GT big brother....
By Bright Side of News on March 15, 2012
Overall, this is an excellent chassis with a lot of features, a great look, and very few, minor drawbacks. If money is not an issue, this is not only a chassis that stands out, but is also very practical. In conclusion, this is a sturdy chassis with a...
By PCWorld New Zealand on December 27, 2011
For those of you who like big, ‘look at me’ PC cases, your eye might have been caught last year by the Thermaltake Level 10 which was co-designed by BMW DesignworksUSA. At $1,499 NZD it was eye-wateringly expensive, but damn did it look...
By LanOC Reviews on December 23, 2011
and FVThe Snow Editions colors will get your attention and I think anyone who looks into the details of the Level 10 GT will be impressed. Thermaltake went over the top when implementing details like the wire management, the wiring for the hard...
By techPowerUp! on November 02, 2011
It's hard not to give this case a perfect score, it really is. With a laundry list of enthusiast features it's not worth it to rehash all of them, rather let me highlight my experience with this case. Thermaltake has taken an idea of inspiration...
By Icrontic on September 22, 2011
Computers play a huge role in the design of our vehicles, but what would happen if a car manufacturer had a hand in the design of a computer chassis? More to the point, what would it look like if a luxury car manufacturer had a hand in that design?...
By HotHardware on September 06, 2011
Acoustic and Thermal Performance: In terms of general performance, the Thermaltake Level 10 GT ran components in our system cool and quietly. We setup a fairly stout Core i7 970 six-core chip, along with an AMD Radeon HD 6850 graphics card, 6GB of...
By Metku.net on August 21, 2011
The Level 10 GT definitely isn't what you'd call an average case, but it's a case nonetheless and needs to meet our usual criteria. This includes dust filters, easy assembly and enough room for graphic card(s) and large CPU-coolers, and...
By XtremeComputing on August 17, 2011
The Thermaltake Level 10 GT had a lot to live up to, when you consider its older brother – the original Level 10 was such a hit with enthusiasts worldwide. I’m pleased to say that the Level 10 GT has proved its worth, it has addressed the...
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