Raijintek was established in 2013 and currently is quite active in the cooling solutions and chassis market. During Computex 2015, the company had some new releases, which we had the chance to check out at its booth.
The Styx chassis is made of aluminum and supports micro-ATX and mini-ITX mainboards. It can accommodate three 3.5” drives and six 2.5” drives, along with a slim optical drive. It also has five PCIe expansion slots and comes with one 120 mm fan preinstalled, at the rear of the case. The maximum supported CPU cooler height is 180 mm, and the max VGA length is 280 mm. The Styx comes in several colors and has an elegant design, at least in our opinion.
The Cratus is a chassis supporting micro-ATX and ATX mainboards. Its height reaches 55 cm, and it is made of steel. With eight tool-less PCIe slots, you will be able to install VGAs with up to 340 mm length each. The max supported CPU cooler height is 180 mm, and this case can take a 360 mm radiator on the front and another one with the same dimensions on top.
The third new case from Raijintek is the Cronus, which is relatively small in terms of height and depth but has an increased width. It supports mini-ITX, micro-ATX and ATX form factor mainboards, and it features seven tool-free PCIe expansion slots. The front panel has more (four) USB 3.0 ports, and it supports a max CPU cooler height of 170 mm, while it can host up to 310 mm long VGAs.
It comes with two 140 mm fans preinstalled on the front, and the rear has a single 120 mm fan. Finally, the same case can accommodate a water cooling radiator with either 240 mm or 280 mm length at the front and bottom of the case.
The Triton 360 is an AIO with a triple radiator that promises high performance. It has a pure copper block, and the 120 mm fans use a sleeve bearing. The latter, according to Raijintek, output 36 dBA noise at full speed, and they are PWM controlled, so if you connect them to the mainboard’s fan headers you will be able to easily create a custom fan profile. Finally, the pump has a life expectancy of 50,000 hours and thus should last for quite a long time, and it can deliver up to 120 liters per hour.
We also noticed several quality water cooling components at Raijintek’s booth including a fully copper block, copper radiators with aluminum fins of various sizes, copper-made blocks for cooling down the mosfets of a mainboard’s power phases, cylindrical shaped water tanks in three sizes, and a water pump onto which the aforementioned water tanks can be attached.