+ Total (United Kingdom):
A re-packaging of a BitFenix Prodigy build from early 2014 - reflected by the 4th gen Intel CPU and GTX 770. My aim was to make my case more compact and travel-friendly. Plus, the Prodigy had suffered one too many plane flights and I no longer trusted its flimsy, cracked carry handles.
Runs my favourite games, Battlefield 4 and Elite: Dangerous fine. Can only run the latter at QHD - the 2GB VRAM of my GTX 770 just doesn't cut it for running at ultrawide 3440x1440 - the moment you make the resolution a pixel too wide it becomes an instant slideshow as it runs out of virtual memory. Same goes for the Unreal Engine 4 editor viewport with large textures loaded. Playing Elite downscaled to 2560x1080 at ultra settings is fine however, and it can run the game consistently in VR on Oculus DK2 (1920x1080 @ 75Hz), though not on planet surfaces where terrain is computed on the fly.
Noticeably sturdy. Wiring is tough to do, especially the SATA power connections. The hardest part was just figuring it out - a lot of planning is involved, mixed with trial and error. You may think you have it sussed out from watching hardware reviews but there are little things that make you re-think yourself - where should the rerouted power cable go, how many front i/o headers can I squeeze behind the drive cage, and so on. Has unofficial support for up to 58mm tall CPU air coolers (listed as 56mm). Good access to motherboard/CPU areas, downside is the support for only two 2.5" drives in an awkward position. Graphics card installation is a little more complex than usual but still quite manageable.
A brilliant system for the size, but I will be upgrading to a Pascal card as soon as they become available for that extra VRAM.