Razer reveals new modular PC to make high power simple
GAMING peripheral manufacturer Razer has finally entered the PC desktop market with a modular PC based on allowing the user to swap components as needed.
Codenamed "Project Christine", the modular PC aims to allow users to customise their computer's configuration without needing to know the intimate inner workings of a traditional PC.
Razer Co-Founder Min-Liang Tan says he hopes that the new concept will revolutionise the way users view the traditional PC.
"This is the first gaming system that is able to keep pace with technology and could allow consumers to never buy another PC, or gaming system, again
"We have a history of bringing incredibly innovative concept systems to market and it's fair to say that Project Christine is a very exciting new prospect for future development."
Modules connected to the PCI-Express backbone can be added in any order or combination, featuring up to quad-SLI graphics, multiple SSD and RAID storage components, I/O and even power supplies, ensuring maximum flexibility.
The cable-less design of each sealed module is entirely self-contained and features active liquid cooling and noise cancelation, which allows Razer to factory overclock components without voiding warranties, safely and quietly.
The system also features a touch-screen LED display that indicates control and maintenance information.
- Fully modular design for perpetual, cable-less customization
- PCI-Express architecture
- Open operating system platform
- Factory overclocked components
- Self-contained modules with active liquid cooling and noise cancelation
- Quad SLI capable
- SSD + RAID 5 HDD Array
LED touchscreen control display