Best Quiet Pc Cases

Best Quiet Pc Cases – As a lot of the above alludes to, the setup of your PC cooling and airflow is an integral part of what level of silence you’re going to build.

Below we talk about the hardware cooling requirements but remember: the physical layout of your PC is also key. Make sure when building your silent PC, you remove unneeded trays/disc shelves, neatly arrange your cables and position your parts to allow for airflow. Doing so means you have less cooling requirements and thus, less noise!

Table of Contents

ROUND UP quiet! Dark Base PRO 900

Pros & Cons

be quiet! really impressed us with the original Dark Base Pro 900 as it did not only offer excellent engineering and quality, but proved immensely versatile and modular in the process. The rev. 2 being reviewed here is essentially the exact same case with a few notable tweaks and added features.

So, I will skip the page where we take it apart, flip it and reverse it as that experience has not change at all . be quiet! Dark Base Pro 900 Orange rev. 2 is the perfect case for all who expect the highest standards when it comes to modularity, compatibility and design. quiet! Pure Base 600

Pros & Cons

The be quiet! Pure Base 600 ships in two distinct variants. You may pick between solid side panels or a version with a tempered glass window on one side. We actually were shipped both cases, but since the interior is identical, we will review the unit with the glass material.

Also, unlike other be quiet! cases, the Pure Base 600 is only available in black or silver. We got the former to take a look at today. quiet! Pure Base 500DX

Pros & Cons

As you might guess given its name, German case manufacturer be quiet! has always been known for its focus on silence. So when the Pure Base 500DX landed at our doorstep, we immediately began wondering how the company intends to live up to its name with this airflow-focused chassis.

With its huge front intake strips, the Pure Base 500DX is a chassis that’s fundamentally different from what we’ve come to expect from the be quiet! brand.

4.Corsair Carbide Series 678C

Pros & Cons

Featuring sophisticated design with concealed external bay for front-panel devices (or an optical drive), the Carbide 678C may be just the case for those who value old-school RGB-free style and whisper-quiet operation.

Its higher-than-average  price might be off-putting to mainstream buyers, but Corsair is betting this chassis’ features and performance will justify its cost in high-end builds. Spoiler: After testing (which you’ll find in detail on page 3), we can say with certainty that this chassis pulls its weight–and then some–when it comes to acoustic and thermal performance. But you’ll most likely want to move one of the three included fans

5.Corsair iCUE 4000X RGB

Pros & Cons

The new Corsair Obsidian 4000 series cases look remarkably like 350D and 450D siblings from 6 to 7 years ago, and that’s a good thing. Sometimes I like taking a step into the past, and these were hugely popular cases at the time. I know lots of people that had them – for good reason. Of course, by today’s standards they’re outdated (and end of life), so it’s nice to see Corsair drop what seems to be a series of successors.

The new 4000 series come in three flavors: RGB (4000X), airflow (4000D Airflow), and sleek and silent (4000D). We have the airflow and RGB variants on the test bench today, and it’s time to see if they’ll make it onto our best PC cases lists. Pricing is set at $80 for the airflow variant and $120 for the RGB case, so they’re competing in a busy part of the market. Let’s see if Corsair has what it takes.


Best Quiet Pc CasesHigh-end PC Cases are gaining popularity since people have started preferring customized rigs over branded PCs. High-performance hardware has taken the market like a storm. The housing takes in all that hardware and ensures that the hardware stays healthy and works efficiently. Customizable computer cases are targeted at gamers and programmers, especially when they look for a silent computer case. Hardware-intensive loads happen when gamers try to push their frame rates to get that extra smoothness on their screen. The popular FPS games require rapid hardware response, which requires more processing power from the machine. The encoding process also takes a toll on the computer while keeping the processor working at its maximum capacity.