Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK

This chassis can be configured before purchase to suit your specific requirements

Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK

Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK

Lazer3D is the new kid in the world of PC case designs, specialising in highly customisable small form factor cases that offer support for ITX motherboards, ITX GPUs (dual-slot, up to 186mm in length), SFX PSUs and CPU coolers that are up to 67mm in height.  
Right now, Lazer3D's only product is their LZ7 chassis, which comes with a tiny 7.07-litre volume, allowing PC builders to make some insanely compact systems. 

Overclockers UK has announced that they will be partnering with this emerging case manufacturer to deliver their latest chassis designs on their storefront, with a wide range of customisation options. 

Overclockers UK are proud to introduce Lazer3D exclusively into their range. Lazer3D are manufacturers of ultra-customisable SFF cases with extremely well thought out and thermally efficient designs with small footprints, offering the customer a level of freedom to choose their preferred design that is rarely seen in the market.

The designs available allow for premium enthusiast level hardware to be installed without compromising on cooling so that you can build a tiny powerhouse system that is portable yet packs a massive punch..

All Lazer3D products are designed & manufactured in the UK as standard, meaning that not only is quality guaranteed, but customisation is available on a relatively short lead-time.


    Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK  Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK


At stock, this chassis will offer support for up to two 2.5" drive bays and a single 120/140mm slim fan for ventilation. Direct intakes are available for installed GPUs, ensuring that it is cooled by air that is taken from outside the chassis.   

Most parts of this chassis come with more than one colour option, with main panels coming in black and white while other supporting hardware comes with a much wider range of colour options. Some parts have up to 21 different colour options, ensuring that users can get the custom chassis colour scheme of their choice. 

Overclockers UK also offers a range of compatible hardware for this chassis, which is available to order alongside the chassis as part of a bundle from CPU coolers and fans to aftermarket chassis feet. 



- Motherboard: Mini ITX form factor
- PSU: SFX PSU Support (Modular and Non-Modular)
- Dimensions: 226mm (W) x 198mm (D) x 158mm (H) – case only - 7.07 Litre volume
- GPU: 1 x Dual Slot Full Height, Up to 186mm length, up to 131mm height
- CPU Cooler: 67mm (below 60mm recommended)
- Cooling: 1 x 140mm/120mm x 15mm fan (slim type) - Positive Pressure setup recommended for best overall results.
- Ventilation: Oversized GPU direct intake vents, 360 degree GPU exhaust ventilation, Dedicated PSU intake and exhaust vents.
- Storage: 2 x 2.5" Drives (up to 15mm thick), M.2 drive under motherboard (with passive airflow)
- I/O: 2 x USB3.0, Headphone, Microphone, Power & HDD activity LED's
- Materials: 3mm/5mm acrylic sheet, high strength 3D printed polyamide SLS corner accents


- Mini-ITX Gaming PC Case
- Ultra Compact 7.07 Litres Volume
- Compatible with Dual Slot ITX length Graphics Cards up to 186mm
- Highly Efficient Airflow Design
- 360 degree GPU exhaust ventilation prevents heat recirculation
- Supports 140mm Slim Chassis Fan
- Large range of colour combinations
- Choice of vent designs to suit your preference of style and performance
- Compatible with dust filters and fan guards
- Range of accessories to choose from

    Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK  Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis is now available to purchase in the UK


The Lazer3D chassis is now available to order from Overclockers UK, starting at £179.99.


You can join the discussion on Lazer3D's LZ7 Mini-ITX Chassis on the OC3D Forums


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Most Recent Comments

29-08-2017, 17:44:36

Less costs more. I hate ITX I wish it would die off.Quote

29-08-2017, 17:50:34

Funny thing is, it never USED to cost more. It USED to be a decent option for people who didn't need a full size board. It USED to be CHEAPER to buy ITX compared to full sized boards, and was a great option for people who wanted less board for less money. Then it became "hip" and "trendy" and little builds were "cute" (gag), and Asus came out with that overpriced Impact series, and it was all downhill from there.Quote

29-08-2017, 19:21:34

The reason many of these ITX cases are expensive is because they cater to SFF enthusiasts who are willing to pay more, just like 'gamers' are willing to pay more for RGB etc, and because many of them are from very small businesses (no pun intended) and so cost much more to manufacture and distribute per unit than boring mid-tower ATX case #3080 from the usual lot. I wish M-ATX would take off more, because lets face it 90% of people have absolutely no use for more than 2 PCIe slots these days.Quote

29-08-2017, 20:19:37

As we covered very slightly in another thread smaller PCs are all well and good, until you go to fit cooling into them. If you want tiny and air cooled? fair enough, I want performance. And you just can not get it out of an ITX based PC. The boards can only take so many VRMs, space is at a premium and nobody except Asus ever really tackled those enormous shortcomings. I'm talking about the Impact, of course, but look at what it cost !

We are going back to the days of sheer brute force power. And with that needs to come cooling, and ITX just can't handle it. The very small handful of AM4 boards either throttle like a pig or are missing a crap ton of features. Yeah sure, with decent audio onboard you need less PCIE slots but PCs are about to go "all out" PCIE with hard drives slowly starting to eat into your lane bandwidth. How are you going to have more than two M.2 PCIE based SSDs on a ITX board?

And Bart, you are right. ITX used to be cheaper because let's face it there's a third of the fibreglass, a third of the cooling and so on. Why the chuff should that cost more? sadly it does. Yeah I know a lot of R&D probably went into this case but it's the size of a shoe box yet costs more than a full sized, glass covered Inwin.

It just makes no sense at all. Plus, how are you going to get Titan X power into a case so small? you're limited to a 1080 at best.

Not for me. Just not for me. I really don't need that extra few cubic feet of air space my PC takes up.Quote

29-08-2017, 20:22:40

Just remember that these cases are custom made by a small-scale boutique manufacturer. IE, not mass produced and therefore needs a price premium.

The problem is that ITX is now about pushing as much hardware into as small a place as possible for many people, which often means premium.

If you want to make a cheap system ATX or MATX is usually the way to go, as the boards and cases are readily available and your chassis will then have more upgrade potential.Quote

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