Hardware Reviews

Inter-Tech X-908 Infini2 Midi Tower Review

With the X-908 Infini2, Inter-Tech has launched a slightly modified version of the M-908. In this test we took a closer look at what the X-908 has to offer and what really fits into the case.

Technical Details

Model X-908 Infini2
Housing type Gaming Tower
Dimensions 210 mm (W) x 530 mm (H) x 510 mm (D)
Weight Ca. 11.8 kg
Material Steel, Plastic, Tempered Glass
Color Black
Front connections 2x USB 3.0, 2x USB 3.0 Type C, 1x microphone, 1x headphones
Drive bays 3x 3.5″ (internal)*

6x 2.5″ (internal)*

Extension slots 7 (horizontal)
Form factors eATX, ATX, µATX, ITX
Ventilation Front: 2x 120 mm (optional)
Cover: 2x 140mm / 2x 120mm (standard 2x 120mm RGB 3Pin)
Rear: 1x 120mm (standard RGB 3Pin)
Radiators Front: 120/240/360mm

Cover: 120/140/240/280/360mm

Back side: 120mm

Max. CPU cooler height 160 mm
Max. Graphics card length 420 mm
Power supply unit ATX
Price € 96.90
Special features dust filter, addressable RGB fans, tempered glass, decoupled power supply mount

*Depending on the combination.

Packaging and Scope of Delivery

The Inter-Tech X-908 Infini2 arrives safely and well packed in a black cardboard box. Wrapped in polystyrene it is also protected against shocks. In the cardboard box, on which you can already admire the case, you can find the accessories in a cardboard box in the hard disk cage of the case. Everything important is included: all important screws and spacers, spare screws, a few cable ties, adapter cable for USB 3.0 to 2.0 as well as a 3-pin RGB cable. A quick guide is also included. Three addressable RGB fans of the Argus series are already installed directly. One on the back and two in the lid. These are also already connected directly to the RGB/PWM module with built-in for up to five RGB devices. But more about that later. A graphics card holder is also included as a special extra.

Exterior Impression

Already on the package itself the Infiniti front of the X-908 is to be marvelled at and one gets desire to finally put the case into operation. However, you have to be a little careful when unpacking and assembling the case. Although everything is stable and robust, it’s easy to do something here and there unintentionally. The lid cover detaches quickly when worn and fingerprints are also quickly visible on the front and on the viewing window. So before you introduce the finished system to someone, you should grab a cloth and clean it again. What might seem a bit annoying pays off.

After the installation, we’ll come to this later, you can only marvel at the successful effect in the front. At the push of a button the lighting can be switched without additional software. For this, 14 configurations are stored in the RGB module. Besides the illuminated glass front, the other surfaces are simple and without gimmicks. The front panel has 4x USB 3.0, of which two are type C, as well as a headphone and a microphone connection. The switch-on and reset buttons are slightly lowered so that they cannot be operated accidentally. This could happen, for example, if you want to control the RGB lighting. There are two switches on the front panel that change the speed and intensity of the lighting.

Internal Impression

The interior of the X-908 Infini2 is clearly divided into two areas by the power supply cover. As usual, the mainboard tray and the power supply tunnel have been provided with some openings for cable management. Unfortunately they decided against rubber cuffs.

Up to seven expansion cards can be screwed inside the case. All slot bezels are reusable, so that an exchange or removal doesn’t leave any unattractive holes.

The view on the back side reveals the RGB/PWM control as well as the already connected cables to the front panel and the fans. At first glance, everything looks full of cables and there’s very little space. Behind the mainboard tray there are two 2.5″ slots for SSDs and under the power supply tunnel up to three 3.5″ hard disks with a plastic frame can be installed.

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Simon Lüthje

I am co-founder of this blog and am very interested in everything that has to do with technology, but I also like to play games. I was born in Hamburg, but now I live in Berlin.

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