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Corsair unleashes new Corsair One systems with Kaby Lake and GTX 10 series graphics

After teasing its reveal just a few weeks ago, Corsair has now officially announced the Corsair One, an all-new lineup of pre-built systems designed to deliver high performance in a small package. While some other gaming companies have tried to imitate the Mac Pro’s cylindrical design, Corsair has opted for more of a cuboid shape with plenty of vents for airflow and LEDs, the true signature of a gaming product.

Inside the case, you will find Corsair RAM, a Corsair liquid cooler and power supply. The chassis was also engineered by Corsair itself. As for everything else, you will find a Z270 motherboard, Intel Kaby Lake desktop processor and a GTX 1080, 1070 or 1080Ti depending on which model you go with.

Speaking about the launch of the Corsair One series, CEO Andy Paul said that after 22 years of building expertise, he knew that “now was the right time to bring together all our knowledge to create a truly exceptional PC”. The aim with this prebuilt system is to offer a compact, quiet system with the highest levels of performance.

In total, there are three Corsair One configurations. The standard Corsair One, the One Pro and the One Pro GTX 1080Ti, which as the name suggests, includes Nvidia’s latest flagship gaming card. There are a few Corsair store exclusive variants that tempt you into buying directly from them by offering higher capacity SSDs.

 

CORSAIR ONE:

Processor: Intel Core™ i7 7700, 4.2GHz Max Turbo Frequency, Liquid-Cooled

Graphics Card: NVIDIA GEFORCE GTX 1070 8GB, Boost Clock 1,721MHz, Base Clock 1,531MHz, Air Cooled

Memory: 16GB CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX 2,400MHz

Storage: CORSAIR FORCE LE 240GB SSD, 1TB HDD

Motherboard: Custom MSI Z270 Mini-ITX

PSU: CORSAIR SF400 80PLUS GOLD SFX

Chassis: Black, Aluminum, VR-Ready

OS: Windows 10 Home and future Microsoft updates

MSRP: $1,799.99 Exc. TAX

 

CORSAIR ONE PRO:

Processor: Intel Core™ i7 7700K, 4.5GHz Max Turbo Frequency, Liquid-Cooled

Graphics Card: NVIDIA GEFORCE GTX 1080 8GB, Boost Clock 1,771 MHz, Base Clock 1,632MHz, Liquid-Cooled

Memory: 16GB CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX 2,400MHz

Storage: CORSAIR FORCE LE 480GB SSD, 1TB HDD

Motherboard: Custom MSI Z270 Mini-ITX

PSU: CORSAIR SF400 80PLUS GOLD SFX

Chassis: Black, Aluminum, VR-Ready

OS: Windows 10 Home and future Microsoft updates

MSRP: $2,199.99 Exc. TAX

 

CORSAIR ONE PRO (CORSAIR WEBSTORE EXCLUSIVE):

Processor: Intel Core™ i7 7700K Liquid-Cooled, 4.5GHz Max Turbo Frequency

Graphics Card: NVIDIA GEFORCE GTX 1080 8GB Liquid-Cooled, Boost Clock 1,771 MHz, Base Clock 1,632MHz

Memory: 16GB CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX 2,400MHz

Storage: CORSAIR FORCE LE 960GB SSD

Motherboard: Custom MSI Z270 Mini-ITX

PSU: CORSAIR SF400 80PLUS GOLD SFX

OS: Windows 10 Home and future Microsoft updates

Chassis: Black, Aluminum, VR-Ready

MSRP: $2,299.99 Exc. TAX

 

COMING SOON: CORSAIR ONE PRO GTX 1080 Ti (CORSAIR WEBSTORE EXCLUSIVE):

Processor: Intel Core™ i7 7700K, 4.5GHz Max Turbo Frequency, Liquid-Cooled

Graphics Card: NVIDIA GEFORCE GTX 1080 Ti 11GB, Liquid-Cooled

Memory: 16GB CORSAIR VENGEANCE LPX 2,400MHz

Storage: CORSAIR FORCE LE 960GB SSD

Motherboard: Custom MSI Z270 Mini-ITX

PSU: CORSAIR SF500 80PLUS GOLD SFX

Chassis: Black, Aluminum, VR-Ready

OS: Windows 10 Home

MSRP: $ 2,599.99 Exc. TAX

We don’t have exact UK pricing or availability information just yet, but pre-orders should be going live for the EU, US and Australia via the Corsair website and select partnered retailers this week. The first shipments are expected to go out in late March and will be backed by a two year warranty.

KitGuru Says: Corsair dipped its toes into the prebuilt PC market with the Bulldog back in 2015 and now it seems to be upping the ante with a new custom chassis and nothing but high-end gaming hardware. What do you guys think of the Corsair One? Do you think it will be successful? 

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  • Just a Guy

    just waiting for the TI version to come out before ordering one so excited ; )

  • Simon Walker

    It’s nice to see this system be released but you’re obviously still paying a fair premium on top of what you can do your self. I think they might have more success allowing enthusiasts the option of buying the case standalone along with also offering the complete systems. That is unless it requires a custom Mobo. I’ll wait until Kitguru or such do a teardown the of the system before making any more remarks though

  • TcM

    Boring unexciting and bland oh and for a corsair badge you get to pay over a 500 extra premium…. Didn’t corsair get the memo regarding nvidia 1080 price drops? Obviously not! Meh system imo

  • Tom

    What’s the point of liquid cooling a non k series cpu, beyond “Cause it’s Corsair.”?

    A solution looking for a problem…(and not finding one, I should add)

  • Lelisevis

    Linus did a tear down video and found it to be surprisingly good value, he sourced Identical parts and found it worked out about $200 more expensive but for that you got it fully built with a 2 year warranty and support. I’m a fully confirmed PC snob who has self built for 25 years but I’m big enough to say that Corsair have built a beautiful little system here.

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  • Zac

    If I build myself the same system will cost me $1930. That is the cost of everything it has software and hardware. PSU and RAM is underwhelming. I could double up the RAM and speeds and a 750 titanium PSU and still come out well under $2599. $500 extra premium is certain.