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BitFenix Ghost Chassis Review

The inside of the chassis is certainly spacious and will be able to cater for high end ATX motherboards and graphics cards.

The compartment on top is designed to accommodate a 240mm radiator with easy access, as you just press the end of the dust filter on top and it is unlocked.

There is also plenty of space below this for 2 x 120mm fans, however if you aren’t keen on watercooling, you could fit either a 230mm fan or a 200mm fan.

The rear fan is a 120mm BitFenix Spectre which is claimed to be whisper quiet. There are also the 3 watercooling holes and 7 PCI slots.

The BitFenix Ghost fits in 3 x 5.25″ bays, each with tool-less mounting options.

There is 1 x 3.5″ external bay and 3 x 2.5″ bays (although these can be converted to 3.5″ bays) and a further 4 x 3.5″ bays. We do certainly like how BitFenix have given us the flexibility between 2.5″ bays or 3.5″ bays.

From the right-hand side of the chassis we can see the CPU cut-out is large, and nearly the width of an mATX board. The cable management holes did not have the grommets fitted out of the box.

After removing the front door and dust filter we can see another 120 mm BitFenix Spectre fan. You can add another here if you want a higher intake airflow level. In total, 6 x 120mm fan’s can be installed.

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  • Xtreme

    I think its actually one of their nicer looking cases. some of them are very gaudy

  • Leo

    They are getting better, not quite in the same league as say cooler master yet, but moving up the ranks.

  • Drivechain01

    This seems a lot like a copy of the Fractal Design Define series – simplicity/minimalist design with a goal of reducing noise. Unlike the Fractal Design cases this does not feature brushed aluminium, but rather the bland, flat, square style typical of bitFenix cases.

  • RadRAW

    How on earth You’ve been able to measure 27,8 decibels while testing Antec’s 302 case, and been unable to do the same thing while testing Ghost chassis? 🙂