• Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
  • Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK
Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK

Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full Tower Chassis with Window Cases PH-ES614P_BK

SKU:HAK6S1B3Q
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£441.00
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£734.00
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per 
( 39% off )
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days

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  • Enthoo Pro includes 1 x 200mm fan in front and 1 x 140mm fan in the rear. Ability to upgrade to additional fans is possible. All fans included are Phanteks' new redesigned and better performing SP series fans. Budget friendly case.
  • Appearance: Brushed plastic with an aluminum appearance; Stealth interior: hidden PSU / hidden HDD
  • Cooling: Extreme cooling capacity; 2 included Phanteks' premium fans ; The PWM hub makes it possible to control all the connected fans (also 3-pin fans) with PWM function through 1 PWM connector and create a better cable management
  • Extensive water cooling support. Provides up to 4 diff installation areas for radiators vary from single to triple (120mm & 140mm form factors). Clearance for push-pull fan configurations; Innovative liquid cooling mounting systems.Closed HDD panel strengthens the chassis' rigidity, even when both HDD cages are removed. Removable Drop-n-Lock SSD bracket that can be installed on 2 different locations. (1 bracket incl.)
  • Dimension:235 mm x 535 mm x 550 mm (W x H x D)
  • Removable dust filters for easy maintenance. Pre-installed cable management tools behind the motherboard tray that can be fastened and released.2x USB 3.0, 2x USB 2.0, microphone, 3.5mm audio jack
  • split-window design (PH-ES614P) and PSU cover

Customer Reviews

Outstanding quality and ease Phanteks hit a home run with the Enthoo Pro. The overall appearance is very pleasing and, as noted in other reviews, looks really high end even though the fascia is really just plastic made to resemble brushed aluminum. The case is spacious and highly customizable.The most important feature of this case is how easy and fun it makes your PC build. All of the included cabling (fans, front USB, front control panel etc.) is pre-cabled and managed with hook and loop straps. The included fans are quality and quiet, and the PWM hub is a convenient way to manage all your fan speeds.The case is makes use of thumbscrews everywhere that they make sense, and tool-free "wing" hard drive mounting trays. Standoffs are pre-installed for convenience. The included hardware (screws) come in a carefully-arranged fishing tackle-type plastic box, which is a stroke of genius and is vastly superior to competitors that throw all your hardware into one thin plastic baggie. Other PC hardware vendors (and furniture manufacturers) take note.The included PSU cover segregates your power supply and hides the rat nest of cables, while the spacious back panel area behind the motherboard keeps the rest of your cable management out of sight and neat, with well-placed rubber grommets allowing you to neatly route everything to the appropriate headers and connections on your board. The motherboard area of the case is large and well-designed too. There is sufficient case depth to accommodate the largest of aftermarket CPU coolers such as the Cooler Master 212 series. Long and bulky video cards should fit without problems.Finally, this case has excellent cooling potential. It can handle a great variety of fans, radiators, and other hardware. The included fans are quiet and move a lot of air. The case has room (and included mounting hardware) for water cooling reservoirs and there are various radiator placement options. The hard drive cages can be removed for enhanced airflow. The case body itself sits nicely elevated and includes a removable dust tray on the bottom.This case comes highly recommended at the price point and frankly its features eclipse those of many cases twice its price. 5Sleek, durable design - Highly recommend I upgraded from my 2011 Antec 900 (mid-size Tower) case to this beast. It's like going from a Winnebago to a Ferrari. My old case was cramped with cables, and the latest graphics cards, which are huge, barely had room to fit. Not so with this Full Tower case. There's an immense amount of room and a more than enough cable holes to make cable management a breeze. The right side of the tower (back side) has small Velcro straps placed intermittently that slide over your cables to secure them to the side. There are multiple HDD bays that are easily mounted by simply sliding out the tray and sliding in your HDD. The sides of the case are easily removed, as well as the front and top, which just pops off. I did not run into any sharp edges, and the case feels extremely durable (no plastic pieces sticking out to accidentally kick off).There's a giant 200mm fan in the front and a 140mm fan in the rear, with options to mount multiple fans to the bottom or top on a track. The track allows you to choose where you want to mount each fan (up to 3 120mm on top). The bottom of the case has 2 dust vent inserts that slide out from the front and back for better air flow. I mounted two 120mm fans to the top and 1 at the bottom next to the PSU. There is a PSU shield that comes with the case but I ended up leaving it off for better air flow from my bottom fan.All of the fans are connected to a Pulse Width Modulation (PWM) hub on the right side of the case behind the motherboard. The idea is that you can connect the 4-pin connector from the hub to your CPU_Fan1 on your motherboard and then plug your CPU fan into the hub and you will be able to adjust the speed of your fans. Even if your CPU fan has 4-pins you can connect it to the 3-pin hub. Just use the 3 pins between the small ridges on the underside of the connector.I ran into some trouble getting the PWM hub to work. The documentation from Phanteks in the manual is good, but not great. When I connected it the way it was supposed to be connect (as previously explained), none of the fans worked. I ended up connecting the CPU fan to my motherboard so it would run and went into the BIOS and changed my setting for CPU 1 and 2 fan to "AUTOMATIC" instead of Enabled. This allows you to adjust the fan speed. I have an ASROCK mobo so I set my fan speed to level 3, saved & exited, shut it down, and reconnected the PWM to the CPU_Fan and my actual CPU fan to the hub. Upon restart everything ran like a charm. 5Couldn't ask for a better case for the price. Cable management is a dream with this case. Cooling options are solid whether you're going air or liquid. I'm able to mount a Swiftech H240-X AIO liquid cooler on top + space for a 140mm fan. If I wanted to I could mount that same cooler in the front with no clearance issues. This case was designed for modders. 5A great case (big, too) I wanted a full tower case with room for 6 or more drives and room to work. The build is an AMD Ryzen 5 2700 with 16gb on an ASROCK Taichi motherboard.It has been about 10 years since I built a desktop PC. The Phanteks was the best case I have ever used for a build. There is complete access to both sides of the motherboard; the drive mounts are a dream to use as the drives just snap and slide in; there are two giant case fans included (and they can be re-positioned to avoid conflicts with other components), dust filters and room for top and bottom fans. Everything runs at 85 F under load.Cable routing is easy and neat. There is more than enough room for liquid radiator cooling.The only con was that the side panels were a bit stubborn when trying to remove them. I opted for an all metal, no window, case. 5Lots of Options, None of them Practical (Unless you work for it) There are many options for this case. Many ways to assemble and reassemble things to customize it to how you want it. None of the options I actually needed were supported. I wanted to put my NZXT Kraken x62 to act as my front radiator. It did not fit. It could fit properly if I removed the side plating and the optical drive cages, but come on. If I wanted no optical drives in my computer case then I would have bought one of those new-fangled cases everyone makes with a huge square plate at the front blocking all air flow. I don't understand why those are all the rage. Sorry, but just because optical drives are completely useless in this day and age doesn't mean a computer shouldn't have one. This isn't a tablet.I wanted to move the 200mm intake fan to be an exhaust at the top. Some instruction manuals say this is possible. The one that came with the case said it did not. I tried it in real life. It did not. Still, I made it fit up there just fine using command strips. And then I moved it back to the front because I later discovered the aforementioned NZXT radiator didn't fit, and I moved the radiator to the top mount like a good little boy who obeys his limits meekly. This worked fine for about a month, though my temps were never anything to write home about.Inspiration struck later, and I figured out how I could make the radiator act as an intake. -I simply needed to attach it to the hard drive cages.- Why not, I thought? The hard drive cages literally have fan mounts drilled into them. I tried attaching my NZXT fans to them. They only accepted 120mm fans.Oh ho ho Phanteks. You thought you could make me kneel forever? The man who fixed his Ion Drum Rocker's drooping drum pads using duct tape, dog leashes, and a length of stick? Well you thought wrong.I attached four pieces of cut-up command strips to the top NZXT fan (I didn't bother putting it on the bottom one because I removed the hard drive cage from there. Seriously who the hell needs 6 hard drive cages? Aah, feel that better airflow), then braced it at the bottom with the alcohol-stained cotton pads I used to clean up the thermal paste because I had to remove the pump to comfortably manipulate the radiator. The radiator held. Best of all, it's still so huge you can barely even see the fans. And it's impossible to see the command strips or the cotton pads. Now my 200mm fan blows cool air at my NZXT fans, which cools the NZXT radiator which is -so- much better than using it as an exhaust.If I ever upgrade my GPU from an Asus Strix 960 to an Asus Strix 1080, I'll have exactly 2/5ths of an inch left for clearance between my GPU and my radiator, so despite how badly this tries to control me, in the end, I am the one who controls it.4/5 stars, one star off for making me work.Afterthought:The fans are Phanteks fans and unless you really like the color brown, you won't have any reason to upgrade those to Noctua fans. They perform more or less the same in the amount of air they move and the sound they produce, but the Phanteks fans work better color-wise with most builds. Cable management at the back felt nice. This was a really fun case to tinker with for my first computer build. 4One of the best cases I've ever owned The PH-ES614PC_BK is a fantastic case. The frame is rigid, heavy-weight metal. Two case fans and a built-in PWM hub are pre-installed. Cable management is a dream-come-true with numerous rubber grommets and several built-in Velcro attachment points. There s tons of room for creative mixtures of water cooling, case fans and modular HDD cages. There s a dedicated space for one SDD. I would have appreciated some sled adapters to mount additional SDDs in the 3.5 inch bays, but that s not enough to remove a star. There s no shroud for the power supply with this model, but I specifically didn t want a case window, so I didn t consider the model with a case window just to get the shroud. Make no mistake, this thing is a beast. It s a full tower, so the space-conscious should look elsewhere. All in all, one of the best cases I ve ever owned and for the money, the best value available today, provided you have the room. 5Fantastic PC case. Great value. If your budget for your case is around $100 or below, stop searching now and go ahead and buy this case. In fact if you have a budget of $150 I would still recommend this case and put the other money towards an ssd or getting the next level up processor or gpu. Imo you aren't going to find a case better than this one under $150. The case is MASSIVE. I'm used to building in mid towers so this may just be a gut reaction. It is a joy to work in, plenty of room for all your components and very thoughtful placement of virtually everything. My build isn't exactly top notch. I've got an 8350 with a 212 evo wig push pull coolermaster silencio fans. Amd r9 390x, asus 970 gaming aura motherboard, 16 gb of Kingston hyper x ram. 750 gq evga power supply. A couple hard drives and an ssd. And to me the computer looks like one of those fancy builds you would see being made on YouTube. Just because of the case. One thing to note is that the CPU power supply cable provided by evga in the 750gq power supply is not long enough to route behind the case because of the case height. I'm sure that is not true with all power supplies. I got an extension and fixed it. Over all the quality of the case and included accessories make this an outstanding value. Oh and on an old video linustechtips reviewed this case and mentioned the only downfall being the foam packing being junk. Well I can confirm they have started to use better packing material so don't hesitate to have your computer built and shipped in this case. 5Large Front Fan Needs a Push to Get Spinning I like everything about this case, but the unit I purchased has a big flaw. One of the reasons I chose this case is because it has a large fan in the front to circulate more air and keep things cool. Unfortunately, the large front fan only spins intermittently at boot-up. Since the fan is covered by a black screen and a filter, I did not notice this issue for several weeks after constructing my new system. When booting up, the fan only comes on about 50% of the time. This is remedied by simply tapping the blade with a finger, and the fan will spin without a problem for the duration of use. But once the PC is turned off and rebooted, the fan doesn't always start, and if it doesn't start at boot it won't ever run until I tap it with my finger. The issue is, I must remove the front cover in order to tap it, which negates the function of the fan filter (and makes it look bad, and adds to the overall noise of the system). The fan, when it does run, seems smooth and unobstructed, but seems that it needs a big power boost just to get running. I have a new 500w power supply so this shouldn't be an issue. I even later install a separate fan controller to vary the RPMs manually. No luck. After several weeks of testing and observing the fan at many different configurations, the problem persisted. The fan only ran intermittently at boot and needs a push to get it started (about 50% of the boots). By then it was too late and too expensive to return. I had to unplug the fan permanently fearing a power short from the fan sticking.I also oiled the fan rotor (even though it's a brand new unit). No change. Oddly the fan feels very free, but probably the weight of the blades needs some extra power to get going.I don't know if this is an issue for anyone else. I would expect that my specific unit has an unusual defect, although I can't imagine what since the fan seems to spin freely at the slightest touch.Normally I would give an experience like this 1 star. But the rest of the case is very good. 3OUTSTANDING Full Tower!! I purchased this case in Titanium Green after waffling between it and the Corsair C70. I just got tired of black cases. Ultimately, this is the case I needed. Full tower vs mid tower, lots of room for my large hands, extra space between the back of the MB and back of the case, great cable management options and you can almost completely disassemble the case with a Phillips screwdriver. The case is perfect for modding and/or custom water cooling although that is more than I needed. Still it's nice to have options.Structurally, this is a well-made case. It has sold plastic front and top panels and the rest is mostly steel and aluminum. Phanteks put a lot of thought into the design. Component installation was extremely easy compared to other cases I have used by Cooler Master, Antec and Corsair. Packaging was excellent and the case arrived in pristine condition no scratches, dents or loose parts as some have mentioned so Phanteks must be listening to its customers. The parts box was taped to the inside wall of the hard drive cages so it wouldn t bounce around.The manual is well written and illustrated and is available online as well, in pdf format, at the Phanteks web site. I appreciate good documentation and usually go to pdf manuals because they re easier to read. Not so here. The Phanteks manual is printed in a very readable typeface. If you are considering this case, I recommend you go to the Phanteks website and browse the manual as you will be pleasantly surprised at the detail compared to most case manuals.There are plenty of fan and radiator options. I chose to use the included front 200 mm and rear 140 mm fans, a Noctua 120 mm fan on the bottom and a Corsair H110i FTX 280 mm radiator on top with the stock Corsair 140 mm fans. When mounting radiators or fans, the mounting points are slotted rather than just holes so you can adjust the position of the radiator or fans as you wish. The radiator plus fans still did not reach the edge of the ATX MB which is great!In the back of the case, you can mount two SSDs on mounts (one mount included) that attach to the mid-panel on the side opposite the MB. Amazon sells the single mounts for about $9 and a double mount for about $12, just search Phanteks. The double mount does fit contrary to what the description implies. It will fit on either SDD mount although the bottom one is recessed and has better clearance. I chose not to use either mount as I didn t want to run the extra SATA power cable. However, it is still an excellent option.The power button is on the top front with a blue LED and the reset button, front panel audio, USB 3.0 x 2 and USB 2.0 x 2 are under the hinged top front bay cover. Looks like a drive bay when closed.Depending upon your build plan you can remove either or both of the 3.5 drive cages. In fact, if you have a really long graphics card, you may have to remove the top drive cage).There is also a shroud the covers the PSU which is a nice touch. However, it will restrict airflow from the bottom depending on how and if you mount bottom fans. The case also includes a fan hub on the back of the mid-panel. I chose not to use it so I could control my fans individually from the ASRock utility (all my fan ports are true PWM).SYSTEM DETAILS:* ASRock Z170 Formula OC* Intel i7-6700K Skylake CPU* Windows 10 Pro x64* Corsair H110i GTX 280 mm liquid cooler (top mount)* 32GB (8GB x 4) G.Skill 4 DDR4 2400 RAM* EVGA GeForce 950 SC+ 2GB Video Card* Samsung 950 Pro 256GB NVME SSD System drive w/ Addonics PCI-E adapter card* Samsung SM951 256GB NVME storage drive w/ Addonics PCI-E adapter card (I could have installed the NVME drives in 2 of the 3 onboard M.2 slots but wanted use of all 10 SATA3 ports thus the Addonics cards)* PNY CS1311 480GB SSD in Icy Dock MB-324SP Front Panel Dock* SanDisk Ultra II 480GB SSD in Icy Dock MB-324SP Front Panel Dock* WD Blue 1TB 7200 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* WD Green 2TB 5400 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* Hitachi 2TB 7200 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* ASRock USB 3.1 A+C Front Panel* EVGA 850 G2 Gold PSU* Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full TowerCONCLUSION:I have been building computers, mostly PCs, for 36 years. This is my 27th PC build and this case is, by far, the easiest I ve ever built in. When you combine structural integrity, quality materials, and a well thought out design with a low price point you can only have a winner and this is it. Cudos to Phanteks design team!THINGS I WOULD HAVE DONE DIFFERENTLY:Possibly an SDD mount on top of the PSU shroud and forget the fan hub. Also, if the case was an inch taller, you could probably accommodate fans on top of the upper radiator rather on the bottom or having to sandwich them between the top of radiator and top of the case. Another thing would have been to add lateral offset mounting slots for the top fans/radiators. Just my personal thoughts though, no reflection on the overall case design and usability.BOTTOM LINE: I highly recommend this case for any ATX or EATX build.NOTE: I m including some photos. You can see before and after I added the Noctua bottom fan. I still have to tidy up my rear cable management a bit but I think you will still see the advantages of this case.I hope this review is helpful. Feel free to post questions and I'll do my best to answer. 5Best Case of 2014...Period. Phanteks has done what some of the most notable PC case manufacturers have done and synthesized them at a very aggressive price point: features from the likes of Corsair, NZXT, Fractal Design, Antec, and Silverstone (more on that later).Pros: (so many pros for this case)- Full Tower size (or close to it) gives you plenty of room to work and makes build/assembling PC components easier.- Simple and elegant for those who like that clean look.- Brush aluminum look for the front and top gives it a great aesthetic without compromising on price.- Sturdy and rigid frame made of steel (including the side panels) gives it a good build quality without compromising on price.- Full dust covers that are easily accessible (front, top, bottom PSU, and bottom front).- Modular HDD cages that are easily removable via thumb screws (two cages holding 3 HDDs/SSDs each).- HDD caddies can mount 3.5 or 2.5 in. drives: 3.5 in. drives use a tool-less design that's quite good (no need to bend).- The front 5.25 in. bays have a tool-less mounting mechanism.- Two spots for SSD mounting on the back of the motherboard tray.- Included 3-pin fan hub (up to 6 fans) that's powered by a 4-pin PWM connector (recommended) or a SATA power cable.- Height adjustable rear fan mount to accommodate thick radiators mounted on top.- Exceptional cable management features: Phanteks cable manages all the included cables for you; Phanteks have velvet cable straps all over the back of the motherboard; plenty of space behind the motherboard tray to tuck cables; good rubber grommets locations with quality grommets that don't pop off when you squeeze that 24-pin through.- The user's guide/manual is good with nicely detailed instructions (e.g. listing all the screws in the tool box)- Included tool box (compartmentalized) contains all the screws for the build.- PCI brackets are held by thumbscrews.- Pre-applied motherboard stand-offs for ATX motherboards.- Top power button (big case probably goes on the ground).- One front 5.25 bay contains two USB 3.0 ports (via internal 20-pin connector), two USB 2.0 ports, audio jacks (headphone & microphone), and a reset button that are hidden with a hinge cover (a nice touch).- Plenty of fan mounting options: up to three 120mm/140mm fans on top (or the respective radiator size); up to two 120mm/140mm fans at the front (or radiators again) or a single 200mm fan (included with the case); up to two 120mm on the bottom or one 140mm (or radiators) if you remove both HDD cages (which can mount one 120mm fan each); one 120mm/140mm fan at the rear (140mm is included)- Exceptional water cooling support (mentioned above for radiators) with dedicated mounting holes for pumps and reservoirs (instead of those crappy rubber grommet holes that nobody ever uses); Phanteks includes a reservoir mounting bracket.- Nice simple window panels (for the windowed version of the Enthoo Pro).- PSU stealth cover hides cables nicely (for the windowed version).- The two fans included are not cheap fans and have Phanteks' UFB (Updraft Floating Balance) bearing.- Completely black interior (screws, stand-offs, cables, straps, PCI brackets, and HDD caddies are all black).- Modular case design (not seen even on ~ $200 cases): Phanteks has assembled the chassis using Phillips-head screws instead of rivets (bravo to Phanteks for this decision); they have taken a feature seen on the likes of the Silverstone TJ07 and other premium cases and put them in a ~ $100 case. Excellent!- Throughout the Pros, I've mentioned a lot price-performance/feature. But I'll mention it again: PRICE! What a great value for full tower case with extreme potential for so many builds at around $100 (I'm not sure if the price will rise or not, but I wouldn't be surprised if it did). Bottom line, get it now if you're looking to buy a case. Just buy it! Amazon shipped it to me within 3 days and I chose the slow 5-8 days free shipping.Cons: (not many cons here but some are minor details)- The PSU cover is difficult to remove (you need to remove 3 screws from the back) and I had a difficult time lifting it out of it's default location.- The thumbscrews for the PCI bracket are exceptionally difficult to remove (factory machine screwed). You'll need to use a screwdriver to remove them (not a big deal but worth mentioning).- The front 5.25 in. bays' tool-less design is not the best to secure drives: I was able to push the optical drive out when I plugged in the SATA power cable (not a big deal if you're using the case at home like me). If you plan to ship or move the case with hardware, definitely use screws to hold the 5.25 in. drives in place.- The HDD caddies are plastic and kinda flimsy, but you don't need to bend them to fit 3.5 in. drives.- The tool box does not label the screws. Some screws you'll be able identify instantly if you've build a PC before; others look very similar and you can't tell them apart. You'll need to use the guide/manual to find out.- You have to remove the front bezel in order to remove the top panel.- Phanteks includes only one SSD mounting bracket (two spots available).*Quick note*-If you don't have an extra 4-pin PWM CPU fan header on your motherboard, you'll be using the SATA power cable to power the fan hub (the fans will run at full speed and it's quite loud). Also if you use the 4-pin power, DO NOT use the SATA power concurrently because it will interfere with the motherboard's signal.This case is one of the very best at its price point. HardwareCanucks did an amazing review on this case and I agree 100% that it puts so many cases on the market to shame from a value oriented perspective. Buy it now or watch that $99 price skyrocket or there may not be any left.If you can spare more money and want more aesthetics (like cool LEDs), you should keep an eye out for the Enthoo Luxe (which has all the features of the Pro but with additional LED lighting options and I think more metal construction).*Update 7/25/2014*-HardwareCanucks just release a pre-production sample review of the Enthoo Luxe. It's just as I predicted; the Enthoo Luxe's internal frame design is IDENTICAL to the Enthoo Pro which means you can technically take the top and front pieces of the Luxe (which is made of sandblasted aluminum) and put it on the Pro, but I'm not 100% sure XD; the Luxe includes a multicolor LED lighting option; Phanteks includes a dedicated pump mounting bracket with the Luxe; and it is available in white at a slightly higher cost ($149 vs $139 for the black). All in all, the Enthoo Pro is still a fantastic value; it is pretty much 90% of the Luxe; only lacking the aluminum face plates, LED lighting, and the pump bracket. 5
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Description
  • Enthoo Pro includes 1 x 200mm fan in front and 1 x 140mm fan in the rear. Ability to upgrade to additional fans is possible. All fans included are Phanteks' new redesigned and better performing SP series fans. Budget friendly case.
  • Appearance: Brushed plastic with an aluminum appearance; Stealth interior: hidden PSU / hidden HDD
  • Cooling: Extreme cooling capacity; 2 included Phanteks' premium fans ; The PWM hub makes it possible to control all the connected fans (also 3-pin fans) with PWM function through 1 PWM connector and create a better cable management
  • Extensive water cooling support. Provides up to 4 diff installation areas for radiators vary from single to triple (120mm & 140mm form factors). Clearance for push-pull fan configurations; Innovative liquid cooling mounting systems.Closed HDD panel strengthens the chassis' rigidity, even when both HDD cages are removed. Removable Drop-n-Lock SSD bracket that can be installed on 2 different locations. (1 bracket incl.)
  • Dimension:235 mm x 535 mm x 550 mm (W x H x D)
  • Removable dust filters for easy maintenance. Pre-installed cable management tools behind the motherboard tray that can be fastened and released.2x USB 3.0, 2x USB 2.0, microphone, 3.5mm audio jack
  • split-window design (PH-ES614P) and PSU cover
Reviews

Customer Reviews

Outstanding quality and ease Phanteks hit a home run with the Enthoo Pro. The overall appearance is very pleasing and, as noted in other reviews, looks really high end even though the fascia is really just plastic made to resemble brushed aluminum. The case is spacious and highly customizable.The most important feature of this case is how easy and fun it makes your PC build. All of the included cabling (fans, front USB, front control panel etc.) is pre-cabled and managed with hook and loop straps. The included fans are quality and quiet, and the PWM hub is a convenient way to manage all your fan speeds.The case is makes use of thumbscrews everywhere that they make sense, and tool-free "wing" hard drive mounting trays. Standoffs are pre-installed for convenience. The included hardware (screws) come in a carefully-arranged fishing tackle-type plastic box, which is a stroke of genius and is vastly superior to competitors that throw all your hardware into one thin plastic baggie. Other PC hardware vendors (and furniture manufacturers) take note.The included PSU cover segregates your power supply and hides the rat nest of cables, while the spacious back panel area behind the motherboard keeps the rest of your cable management out of sight and neat, with well-placed rubber grommets allowing you to neatly route everything to the appropriate headers and connections on your board. The motherboard area of the case is large and well-designed too. There is sufficient case depth to accommodate the largest of aftermarket CPU coolers such as the Cooler Master 212 series. Long and bulky video cards should fit without problems.Finally, this case has excellent cooling potential. It can handle a great variety of fans, radiators, and other hardware. The included fans are quiet and move a lot of air. The case has room (and included mounting hardware) for water cooling reservoirs and there are various radiator placement options. The hard drive cages can be removed for enhanced airflow. The case body itself sits nicely elevated and includes a removable dust tray on the bottom.This case comes highly recommended at the price point and frankly its features eclipse those of many cases twice its price. 5Sleek, durable design - Highly recommend I upgraded from my 2011 Antec 900 (mid-size Tower) case to this beast. It's like going from a Winnebago to a Ferrari. My old case was cramped with cables, and the latest graphics cards, which are huge, barely had room to fit. Not so with this Full Tower case. There's an immense amount of room and a more than enough cable holes to make cable management a breeze. The right side of the tower (back side) has small Velcro straps placed intermittently that slide over your cables to secure them to the side. There are multiple HDD bays that are easily mounted by simply sliding out the tray and sliding in your HDD. The sides of the case are easily removed, as well as the front and top, which just pops off. I did not run into any sharp edges, and the case feels extremely durable (no plastic pieces sticking out to accidentally kick off).There's a giant 200mm fan in the front and a 140mm fan in the rear, with options to mount multiple fans to the bottom or top on a track. The track allows you to choose where you want to mount each fan (up to 3 120mm on top). The bottom of the case has 2 dust vent inserts that slide out from the front and back for better air flow. I mounted two 120mm fans to the top and 1 at the bottom next to the PSU. There is a PSU shield that comes with the case but I ended up leaving it off for better air flow from my bottom fan.All of the fans are connected to a Pulse Width Modulation (PWM) hub on the right side of the case behind the motherboard. The idea is that you can connect the 4-pin connector from the hub to your CPU_Fan1 on your motherboard and then plug your CPU fan into the hub and you will be able to adjust the speed of your fans. Even if your CPU fan has 4-pins you can connect it to the 3-pin hub. Just use the 3 pins between the small ridges on the underside of the connector.I ran into some trouble getting the PWM hub to work. The documentation from Phanteks in the manual is good, but not great. When I connected it the way it was supposed to be connect (as previously explained), none of the fans worked. I ended up connecting the CPU fan to my motherboard so it would run and went into the BIOS and changed my setting for CPU 1 and 2 fan to "AUTOMATIC" instead of Enabled. This allows you to adjust the fan speed. I have an ASROCK mobo so I set my fan speed to level 3, saved & exited, shut it down, and reconnected the PWM to the CPU_Fan and my actual CPU fan to the hub. Upon restart everything ran like a charm. 5Couldn't ask for a better case for the price. Cable management is a dream with this case. Cooling options are solid whether you're going air or liquid. I'm able to mount a Swiftech H240-X AIO liquid cooler on top + space for a 140mm fan. If I wanted to I could mount that same cooler in the front with no clearance issues. This case was designed for modders. 5A great case (big, too) I wanted a full tower case with room for 6 or more drives and room to work. The build is an AMD Ryzen 5 2700 with 16gb on an ASROCK Taichi motherboard.It has been about 10 years since I built a desktop PC. The Phanteks was the best case I have ever used for a build. There is complete access to both sides of the motherboard; the drive mounts are a dream to use as the drives just snap and slide in; there are two giant case fans included (and they can be re-positioned to avoid conflicts with other components), dust filters and room for top and bottom fans. Everything runs at 85 F under load.Cable routing is easy and neat. There is more than enough room for liquid radiator cooling.The only con was that the side panels were a bit stubborn when trying to remove them. I opted for an all metal, no window, case. 5Lots of Options, None of them Practical (Unless you work for it) There are many options for this case. Many ways to assemble and reassemble things to customize it to how you want it. None of the options I actually needed were supported. I wanted to put my NZXT Kraken x62 to act as my front radiator. It did not fit. It could fit properly if I removed the side plating and the optical drive cages, but come on. If I wanted no optical drives in my computer case then I would have bought one of those new-fangled cases everyone makes with a huge square plate at the front blocking all air flow. I don't understand why those are all the rage. Sorry, but just because optical drives are completely useless in this day and age doesn't mean a computer shouldn't have one. This isn't a tablet.I wanted to move the 200mm intake fan to be an exhaust at the top. Some instruction manuals say this is possible. The one that came with the case said it did not. I tried it in real life. It did not. Still, I made it fit up there just fine using command strips. And then I moved it back to the front because I later discovered the aforementioned NZXT radiator didn't fit, and I moved the radiator to the top mount like a good little boy who obeys his limits meekly. This worked fine for about a month, though my temps were never anything to write home about.Inspiration struck later, and I figured out how I could make the radiator act as an intake. -I simply needed to attach it to the hard drive cages.- Why not, I thought? The hard drive cages literally have fan mounts drilled into them. I tried attaching my NZXT fans to them. They only accepted 120mm fans.Oh ho ho Phanteks. You thought you could make me kneel forever? The man who fixed his Ion Drum Rocker's drooping drum pads using duct tape, dog leashes, and a length of stick? Well you thought wrong.I attached four pieces of cut-up command strips to the top NZXT fan (I didn't bother putting it on the bottom one because I removed the hard drive cage from there. Seriously who the hell needs 6 hard drive cages? Aah, feel that better airflow), then braced it at the bottom with the alcohol-stained cotton pads I used to clean up the thermal paste because I had to remove the pump to comfortably manipulate the radiator. The radiator held. Best of all, it's still so huge you can barely even see the fans. And it's impossible to see the command strips or the cotton pads. Now my 200mm fan blows cool air at my NZXT fans, which cools the NZXT radiator which is -so- much better than using it as an exhaust.If I ever upgrade my GPU from an Asus Strix 960 to an Asus Strix 1080, I'll have exactly 2/5ths of an inch left for clearance between my GPU and my radiator, so despite how badly this tries to control me, in the end, I am the one who controls it.4/5 stars, one star off for making me work.Afterthought:The fans are Phanteks fans and unless you really like the color brown, you won't have any reason to upgrade those to Noctua fans. They perform more or less the same in the amount of air they move and the sound they produce, but the Phanteks fans work better color-wise with most builds. Cable management at the back felt nice. This was a really fun case to tinker with for my first computer build. 4One of the best cases I've ever owned The PH-ES614PC_BK is a fantastic case. The frame is rigid, heavy-weight metal. Two case fans and a built-in PWM hub are pre-installed. Cable management is a dream-come-true with numerous rubber grommets and several built-in Velcro attachment points. There s tons of room for creative mixtures of water cooling, case fans and modular HDD cages. There s a dedicated space for one SDD. I would have appreciated some sled adapters to mount additional SDDs in the 3.5 inch bays, but that s not enough to remove a star. There s no shroud for the power supply with this model, but I specifically didn t want a case window, so I didn t consider the model with a case window just to get the shroud. Make no mistake, this thing is a beast. It s a full tower, so the space-conscious should look elsewhere. All in all, one of the best cases I ve ever owned and for the money, the best value available today, provided you have the room. 5Fantastic PC case. Great value. If your budget for your case is around $100 or below, stop searching now and go ahead and buy this case. In fact if you have a budget of $150 I would still recommend this case and put the other money towards an ssd or getting the next level up processor or gpu. Imo you aren't going to find a case better than this one under $150. The case is MASSIVE. I'm used to building in mid towers so this may just be a gut reaction. It is a joy to work in, plenty of room for all your components and very thoughtful placement of virtually everything. My build isn't exactly top notch. I've got an 8350 with a 212 evo wig push pull coolermaster silencio fans. Amd r9 390x, asus 970 gaming aura motherboard, 16 gb of Kingston hyper x ram. 750 gq evga power supply. A couple hard drives and an ssd. And to me the computer looks like one of those fancy builds you would see being made on YouTube. Just because of the case. One thing to note is that the CPU power supply cable provided by evga in the 750gq power supply is not long enough to route behind the case because of the case height. I'm sure that is not true with all power supplies. I got an extension and fixed it. Over all the quality of the case and included accessories make this an outstanding value. Oh and on an old video linustechtips reviewed this case and mentioned the only downfall being the foam packing being junk. Well I can confirm they have started to use better packing material so don't hesitate to have your computer built and shipped in this case. 5Large Front Fan Needs a Push to Get Spinning I like everything about this case, but the unit I purchased has a big flaw. One of the reasons I chose this case is because it has a large fan in the front to circulate more air and keep things cool. Unfortunately, the large front fan only spins intermittently at boot-up. Since the fan is covered by a black screen and a filter, I did not notice this issue for several weeks after constructing my new system. When booting up, the fan only comes on about 50% of the time. This is remedied by simply tapping the blade with a finger, and the fan will spin without a problem for the duration of use. But once the PC is turned off and rebooted, the fan doesn't always start, and if it doesn't start at boot it won't ever run until I tap it with my finger. The issue is, I must remove the front cover in order to tap it, which negates the function of the fan filter (and makes it look bad, and adds to the overall noise of the system). The fan, when it does run, seems smooth and unobstructed, but seems that it needs a big power boost just to get running. I have a new 500w power supply so this shouldn't be an issue. I even later install a separate fan controller to vary the RPMs manually. No luck. After several weeks of testing and observing the fan at many different configurations, the problem persisted. The fan only ran intermittently at boot and needs a push to get it started (about 50% of the boots). By then it was too late and too expensive to return. I had to unplug the fan permanently fearing a power short from the fan sticking.I also oiled the fan rotor (even though it's a brand new unit). No change. Oddly the fan feels very free, but probably the weight of the blades needs some extra power to get going.I don't know if this is an issue for anyone else. I would expect that my specific unit has an unusual defect, although I can't imagine what since the fan seems to spin freely at the slightest touch.Normally I would give an experience like this 1 star. But the rest of the case is very good. 3OUTSTANDING Full Tower!! I purchased this case in Titanium Green after waffling between it and the Corsair C70. I just got tired of black cases. Ultimately, this is the case I needed. Full tower vs mid tower, lots of room for my large hands, extra space between the back of the MB and back of the case, great cable management options and you can almost completely disassemble the case with a Phillips screwdriver. The case is perfect for modding and/or custom water cooling although that is more than I needed. Still it's nice to have options.Structurally, this is a well-made case. It has sold plastic front and top panels and the rest is mostly steel and aluminum. Phanteks put a lot of thought into the design. Component installation was extremely easy compared to other cases I have used by Cooler Master, Antec and Corsair. Packaging was excellent and the case arrived in pristine condition no scratches, dents or loose parts as some have mentioned so Phanteks must be listening to its customers. The parts box was taped to the inside wall of the hard drive cages so it wouldn t bounce around.The manual is well written and illustrated and is available online as well, in pdf format, at the Phanteks web site. I appreciate good documentation and usually go to pdf manuals because they re easier to read. Not so here. The Phanteks manual is printed in a very readable typeface. If you are considering this case, I recommend you go to the Phanteks website and browse the manual as you will be pleasantly surprised at the detail compared to most case manuals.There are plenty of fan and radiator options. I chose to use the included front 200 mm and rear 140 mm fans, a Noctua 120 mm fan on the bottom and a Corsair H110i FTX 280 mm radiator on top with the stock Corsair 140 mm fans. When mounting radiators or fans, the mounting points are slotted rather than just holes so you can adjust the position of the radiator or fans as you wish. The radiator plus fans still did not reach the edge of the ATX MB which is great!In the back of the case, you can mount two SSDs on mounts (one mount included) that attach to the mid-panel on the side opposite the MB. Amazon sells the single mounts for about $9 and a double mount for about $12, just search Phanteks. The double mount does fit contrary to what the description implies. It will fit on either SDD mount although the bottom one is recessed and has better clearance. I chose not to use either mount as I didn t want to run the extra SATA power cable. However, it is still an excellent option.The power button is on the top front with a blue LED and the reset button, front panel audio, USB 3.0 x 2 and USB 2.0 x 2 are under the hinged top front bay cover. Looks like a drive bay when closed.Depending upon your build plan you can remove either or both of the 3.5 drive cages. In fact, if you have a really long graphics card, you may have to remove the top drive cage).There is also a shroud the covers the PSU which is a nice touch. However, it will restrict airflow from the bottom depending on how and if you mount bottom fans. The case also includes a fan hub on the back of the mid-panel. I chose not to use it so I could control my fans individually from the ASRock utility (all my fan ports are true PWM).SYSTEM DETAILS:* ASRock Z170 Formula OC* Intel i7-6700K Skylake CPU* Windows 10 Pro x64* Corsair H110i GTX 280 mm liquid cooler (top mount)* 32GB (8GB x 4) G.Skill 4 DDR4 2400 RAM* EVGA GeForce 950 SC+ 2GB Video Card* Samsung 950 Pro 256GB NVME SSD System drive w/ Addonics PCI-E adapter card* Samsung SM951 256GB NVME storage drive w/ Addonics PCI-E adapter card (I could have installed the NVME drives in 2 of the 3 onboard M.2 slots but wanted use of all 10 SATA3 ports thus the Addonics cards)* PNY CS1311 480GB SSD in Icy Dock MB-324SP Front Panel Dock* SanDisk Ultra II 480GB SSD in Icy Dock MB-324SP Front Panel Dock* WD Blue 1TB 7200 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* WD Green 2TB 5400 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* Hitachi 2TB 7200 rpm HDD in upper drive cage* ASRock USB 3.1 A+C Front Panel* EVGA 850 G2 Gold PSU* Phanteks Enthoo Pro Full TowerCONCLUSION:I have been building computers, mostly PCs, for 36 years. This is my 27th PC build and this case is, by far, the easiest I ve ever built in. When you combine structural integrity, quality materials, and a well thought out design with a low price point you can only have a winner and this is it. Cudos to Phanteks design team!THINGS I WOULD HAVE DONE DIFFERENTLY:Possibly an SDD mount on top of the PSU shroud and forget the fan hub. Also, if the case was an inch taller, you could probably accommodate fans on top of the upper radiator rather on the bottom or having to sandwich them between the top of radiator and top of the case. Another thing would have been to add lateral offset mounting slots for the top fans/radiators. Just my personal thoughts though, no reflection on the overall case design and usability.BOTTOM LINE: I highly recommend this case for any ATX or EATX build.NOTE: I m including some photos. You can see before and after I added the Noctua bottom fan. I still have to tidy up my rear cable management a bit but I think you will still see the advantages of this case.I hope this review is helpful. Feel free to post questions and I'll do my best to answer. 5Best Case of 2014...Period. Phanteks has done what some of the most notable PC case manufacturers have done and synthesized them at a very aggressive price point: features from the likes of Corsair, NZXT, Fractal Design, Antec, and Silverstone (more on that later).Pros: (so many pros for this case)- Full Tower size (or close to it) gives you plenty of room to work and makes build/assembling PC components easier.- Simple and elegant for those who like that clean look.- Brush aluminum look for the front and top gives it a great aesthetic without compromising on price.- Sturdy and rigid frame made of steel (including the side panels) gives it a good build quality without compromising on price.- Full dust covers that are easily accessible (front, top, bottom PSU, and bottom front).- Modular HDD cages that are easily removable via thumb screws (two cages holding 3 HDDs/SSDs each).- HDD caddies can mount 3.5 or 2.5 in. drives: 3.5 in. drives use a tool-less design that's quite good (no need to bend).- The front 5.25 in. bays have a tool-less mounting mechanism.- Two spots for SSD mounting on the back of the motherboard tray.- Included 3-pin fan hub (up to 6 fans) that's powered by a 4-pin PWM connector (recommended) or a SATA power cable.- Height adjustable rear fan mount to accommodate thick radiators mounted on top.- Exceptional cable management features: Phanteks cable manages all the included cables for you; Phanteks have velvet cable straps all over the back of the motherboard; plenty of space behind the motherboard tray to tuck cables; good rubber grommets locations with quality grommets that don't pop off when you squeeze that 24-pin through.- The user's guide/manual is good with nicely detailed instructions (e.g. listing all the screws in the tool box)- Included tool box (compartmentalized) contains all the screws for the build.- PCI brackets are held by thumbscrews.- Pre-applied motherboard stand-offs for ATX motherboards.- Top power button (big case probably goes on the ground).- One front 5.25 bay contains two USB 3.0 ports (via internal 20-pin connector), two USB 2.0 ports, audio jacks (headphone & microphone), and a reset button that are hidden with a hinge cover (a nice touch).- Plenty of fan mounting options: up to three 120mm/140mm fans on top (or the respective radiator size); up to two 120mm/140mm fans at the front (or radiators again) or a single 200mm fan (included with the case); up to two 120mm on the bottom or one 140mm (or radiators) if you remove both HDD cages (which can mount one 120mm fan each); one 120mm/140mm fan at the rear (140mm is included)- Exceptional water cooling support (mentioned above for radiators) with dedicated mounting holes for pumps and reservoirs (instead of those crappy rubber grommet holes that nobody ever uses); Phanteks includes a reservoir mounting bracket.- Nice simple window panels (for the windowed version of the Enthoo Pro).- PSU stealth cover hides cables nicely (for the windowed version).- The two fans included are not cheap fans and have Phanteks' UFB (Updraft Floating Balance) bearing.- Completely black interior (screws, stand-offs, cables, straps, PCI brackets, and HDD caddies are all black).- Modular case design (not seen even on ~ $200 cases): Phanteks has assembled the chassis using Phillips-head screws instead of rivets (bravo to Phanteks for this decision); they have taken a feature seen on the likes of the Silverstone TJ07 and other premium cases and put them in a ~ $100 case. Excellent!- Throughout the Pros, I've mentioned a lot price-performance/feature. But I'll mention it again: PRICE! What a great value for full tower case with extreme potential for so many builds at around $100 (I'm not sure if the price will rise or not, but I wouldn't be surprised if it did). Bottom line, get it now if you're looking to buy a case. Just buy it! Amazon shipped it to me within 3 days and I chose the slow 5-8 days free shipping.Cons: (not many cons here but some are minor details)- The PSU cover is difficult to remove (you need to remove 3 screws from the back) and I had a difficult time lifting it out of it's default location.- The thumbscrews for the PCI bracket are exceptionally difficult to remove (factory machine screwed). You'll need to use a screwdriver to remove them (not a big deal but worth mentioning).- The front 5.25 in. bays' tool-less design is not the best to secure drives: I was able to push the optical drive out when I plugged in the SATA power cable (not a big deal if you're using the case at home like me). If you plan to ship or move the case with hardware, definitely use screws to hold the 5.25 in. drives in place.- The HDD caddies are plastic and kinda flimsy, but you don't need to bend them to fit 3.5 in. drives.- The tool box does not label the screws. Some screws you'll be able identify instantly if you've build a PC before; others look very similar and you can't tell them apart. You'll need to use the guide/manual to find out.- You have to remove the front bezel in order to remove the top panel.- Phanteks includes only one SSD mounting bracket (two spots available).*Quick note*-If you don't have an extra 4-pin PWM CPU fan header on your motherboard, you'll be using the SATA power cable to power the fan hub (the fans will run at full speed and it's quite loud). Also if you use the 4-pin power, DO NOT use the SATA power concurrently because it will interfere with the motherboard's signal.This case is one of the very best at its price point. HardwareCanucks did an amazing review on this case and I agree 100% that it puts so many cases on the market to shame from a value oriented perspective. Buy it now or watch that $99 price skyrocket or there may not be any left.If you can spare more money and want more aesthetics (like cool LEDs), you should keep an eye out for the Enthoo Luxe (which has all the features of the Pro but with additional LED lighting options and I think more metal construction).*Update 7/25/2014*-HardwareCanucks just release a pre-production sample review of the Enthoo Luxe. It's just as I predicted; the Enthoo Luxe's internal frame design is IDENTICAL to the Enthoo Pro which means you can technically take the top and front pieces of the Luxe (which is made of sandblasted aluminum) and put it on the Pro, but I'm not 100% sure XD; the Luxe includes a multicolor LED lighting option; Phanteks includes a dedicated pump mounting bracket with the Luxe; and it is available in white at a slightly higher cost ($149 vs $139 for the black). All in all, the Enthoo Pro is still a fantastic value; it is pretty much 90% of the Luxe; only lacking the aluminum face plates, LED lighting, and the pump bracket. 5
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