|Standing screen display size||1 Inches|
|RAM||64 GB DDR4|
|Memory Speed||1 MHz|
|Hard Drive||1 GB flash_memory_solid_state|
|Graphics Coprocessor||RTX 2070|
Lian Li O11 Dynamic XL ROG Certified (White) ATX Full Tower Gaming Computer Case
Enhance your purchase
|Motherboard compatibility||Micro ATX|
|Item dimensions L x W x H||60.3 x 38.1 x 59.2 centimetres|
About this item
- Case Type: ATX full tower
- Front: tempered glass+aluminum
- Side: Tempered glass
- M/B Type: eeb(35. 5cm x 35. 5cm)/ ATX/ Micro-ATX
- Internal: 4 x 3. 5" Hdd(hot swap), 11 x 2. 5" Ssd
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Lian Li O11 Dynamic XL ROG Certified is the newest and greatest upgraded version of the very popular O11 Dynamic. Once again designed with the collaboration of Germany’s famous Der8auer, the O11 Dynamic XL is bigger in every way (depth, height, and width) to further increase its possibility of water-cooling capabilities by providing more space for thicker radiators as well as taller GPU water blocks. Dimensions: (W)285mm x(H)517mm x(D)490mmMaterial: Tempered glass on the front , and left sides . Aluminum top, and right side panelExpansion Slot : 82. 5” SSD : 113. 5” HDD : 4 (HOT SWAP)I/O Ports : USB3. 0 x4, USB3. 1 x1, HD Audio , and ARGB controller in the frontM/B Type : EEB(35. 5cm x 35. 5cm) / ATX / Micro-ATXSystem Fan: 3×12 cm fans or 2x 14 cm fans on the top. (option) , 3x 12 cm or 2 x 14 cm fans on the bottom (option) , 1 x 12 cm fan options / 3 x 12 cm fans on the side (option)PSU : ATX PSU x 3 (Optional)
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Gigabyte Aorus Elite X570 MB
Ryzen 3700X CPU
Sapphire Pulse Radeon 5700XT GPU
Teamgroup Dark Za 32GB 3200Mhz RAM
3 Corsair QL120 fans (side)
6 Thermaltake Riing 12 Plus Premium fans (top and bottom)
1 Be Quiet! Shadow wings 120mm white fan (rear)
Thermaltake Toughpower 750W Modular Gold rated PSU
WD Black 500GB NVME M.2 SSD
Seagate Firecuda 2TB SSHD
Recently, I decided it was time to upgrade my PC. Initially, I went with the Fractal Meshify-C White case. It was a good case, but it had some drawbacks that made me realize that since I'm building a quality gaming PC, why settle?
Several things made me decide to shop for a better case: The space behind the motherboard wasn't enough for all the cables and controller for the fans, and I was tired of having to physically mash the left panel down to get it to close. The front PCB was built into the front panel, so any time I wanted to open it up, I had to be careful not to put too much stress on the connecting cables going to the motherboard; and finally, in order to have 3 intake fans on the front of that case, you had to remove the panel on the shroud, which left an ugly, gaping hole exposing all the cables that you want to hide. Initially, I modified the panel and used my angle grinder to make a cut out to allow room for the 3rd fan, but the cut was very uneven and I had to use some car weather stripping I had laying around to hide the jagged edges. So I began to shop for a better option.
Enter the Lian Li O11 Dynamic XL. I'd never bought a case this expensive before, so I read and watched every review of it I could find. I was tired of the compromises that companies made in the $75-$100 price range, and the O11 XL seemed to be what I was looking for, so I pulled the trigger.
Package arrived on time, no visible damage. The case itself was in perfect shape, no dents or scratches on the glass panels.
First impression: This case is freakin' SWEET! Finally, I have a case that checks all the boxes for me, and looks amazing! I love the glass front and side and the brushed aluminum finish on the front. Everything about this case has a very high quality feel to it. All the panels fit together perfectly, no annoying gaps.
The LED strip looks great, too, very bright and colorful with smooth transitions on the RGB patterns. I like that it has the M/C buttons on the front to change modes and colors. Switching to the 8th mode (LEDs will be off) syncs it to my MB via Gigabyte's RGB Fusion software.
This case is large, which I love. There's so much room to work with, and I have plenty of options for future upgrades and additions.
I really like the hot swap bays. I took one out for cable management and used the other one for my 2 TB SSHD.
This case has TONS of options. There's so many mount points for drives and SSDs, it's ridiculous.
I'm running an air cooled build, and this case is great for that. Some reviewers recommend the original O11 Dynamic for air cooled builds, but the clearance for tower CPU coolers is a bit low on that one. I had originally ordered that one and then I checked the clearance specs from Lian Li's website and realized that my Pccooler GI-D66A was too big. The XL is perfect for that cooler, it fits with a few mm's to spare. Also, I wanted a 120mm rear exhaust fan and the XL is the only model that has a place for it.
The craftsmanship of the case is straight up on point. I'm really impressed. You really do get what you pay for, and I am glad that I spend the extra $ to get a case worthy of my build.
Building in the O11 XL was a good experience. The size of the case allowed for ease of assembly and nothing was too cramped. For example, on the Meshify-C I had to use needle nosed pliers to get the CPU power cable inserted into the MB, since there was no room to get my hand in between the plug and top of the case. With the O11 XL, I had more than enough room to get my hand in there.
With all the fans, controllers, etc. I have TONS of cables. Cable management in this case is great, the layout is perfect for hiding all the wires behind the MB. I like the cable shroud panel in the back as well, it helps hide the insanity lol. The openings in the front are well-placed with nice rubber grommets, allowing me to have the cleanest looking build yet.
The versatility of this case is a big plus. I was able to move the PSU up to the middle, remove one of the hot swap trays, and use the top one for my hard drive, thus allowing space at the bottom for the fan controllers and PWM hubs.
Placing and mounting all 10 of my fans was easy, I really like that the SSD trays are removable, with one more plate to hide the gap when using 3 120mm fans on the side. I also love the 3 fan tray on the bottom, it made mounting those 3 intake fans a breeze. Currently I have the 3 side and bottom fans as intake and the 3 top and 1 rear as exhaust for a slightly positive pressure air flow setup. I am slowly migrating to all Corsair QL fans, as the white really matches up well with the case color, and these fans have rear LED rings as well, so whether I mount them as intake or exhaust, there's no compromise in LED visibility.
So what about temps? Same as the Meshify. CPU temps at idle in 30's, full load in 60's. GPU junction temps when playing graphics intensive games like GOW5 is 70s-80s. Nice.
I LOVE THE GPU BRACKET! My sapphire pulse GPU is pretty long and it has a bit of a sag. In the Meshify, I used a GPU stand, but I realized that I couldn't use a stand on the O11 XL, since the bottom fans would be in the way. Lian Li thought of everything though, and included a GPU bracket that can support up to 2 GPUs. As I was building, I noticed the instructions recommended putting the bracket hardware on the 2 MB mounting screws just to the left of the right edge. However, the heatsink of my MB PCH was too thick. No problem, I just installed the bracket on the two outermost mount points, and it just cleared my SSD ports and works great! GPU is nice and level.
This case is so well built that DB levels with all 10 fans running is quite low, and air flow is more than sufficient for proper temps both at idle and under full load stress tests. Pretty much no difference from the open front design of the Meshify C.
All in all, am I glad I got this case? HELL YES I AM. It looks great, performs great, and has all the room and options I need for both now and in the future.
I definitely recommend it!
Every PC-O11 excels in ease of use, but this one more than the rest. The panel retention mechanisms are... interesting. Basically the top panel, which is secured by two thumb screws (and kind of snaps in) holds the two side panels in place. Remove the top panels and you can just lift the side panels off. This is different than the original PC-O11 which just used snap-in top and right side panels, and the left glass side panel was secured by male thumbscrews. Honestly I'd prefer the old snap-in top and right side panels, but the left side panel should be hinged like the Phanteks Evolv X, which is just the most convenient design and so robust.
This case is huge. The PC-O11WX and this PC-O11 Dynamic XL are by far the easiest cases I've ever built in. However, despite its size, this case's cable management cut-outs are clearly designed for ATX motherboards, not E-ATX. E-ATX would partially obscure them, which is a shame since the PC-O11WX was perfect for E-ATX.
I don't have to go into too much detail about the installation procedure for all components, but for the most part it's super easy. Multiple places to mount SSDs, all out of the way (I prefer the hot swap bays). Power supply is separate from the motherboard area, it can fit the largest 360mm radiators or coolers with no problem (it can fit the EK Phoenix MLC 360mm for example, which is longer than any 360mm radiator I think due to its pump placement).
It does not have a sliding top radiator bracket though, which would make radiator installation a LOT more convenient. Just another thing Lian-Li should adopt from Phanteks. I think this case is too fragile to support such a design though, particularly when sliding a 360mm radiator in and out of the case, but if anything this would be a call to use a thicker chassis and thicker panels like the Evolv X.
I'm not using a second radiator in the side/vertical mounting position yet, but I will in the future. But the clearance for this, even if using a top 360mm radiator, is spacious. Two 360mm radiators usually won't be an issue in this case.
The bottom can hold 2x 140mm fans or 3x 120mm fans, providing adequate intake for any single GPU. I use an EVGA RTX 2080 Ti FTW3 with max power limit, and it stays plenty cool. But the bottom fan bracket (yeah the bottom gets one but not the top) doesn't have the most robust design.
In any case, the pros far outweigh the cons for the PC-O11 Dynamic XL. Not many people will use E-ATX, everything else I said amounts to like-to-haves. I cited the Phanteks Enthoo Evolv X numerous times, but I still prefer this case and even the original PC-O11WX over it, since these are just so much easier to build in. When it comes to ATX cases I really can't stand not having a huge vertically compartmentalized design like this. I can't go back to traditional cases, this is so much more convenient.
Reviewed in the United States on 6 January 2021
I really like the look of the case. It is definitely larger than many ATX cases, and more expensive, but the build quality and design are excellent. It was designed with custom water loops in mind, though I'm using it with an AIO and a hybrid cooled video card. Since I don't have to mount a separate reservoir, that adds some additional room in the case for me.
The side panel glass did arrive with a small scratch on it, not big enough to warrant me returning it. The hot swappable HDD/SDD mounts are kind of useless, and take some extra setup to utilize (mounting the drives to the sleds), but that's really my only complaint.
My configuration is using a 240mm radiator exhausting out the top (CPU), a 120mm radiator exhausting out the back (GPU), 3x 120mm side intakes and 2x 120mm bottom intakes. Mounting everything inside was easy as there is plenty of room to work with. Cable management is also easily done as there are multiple areas for cables to be fed. Having a separate compartment for the PSU, placing it behind the motherboard, also helps a lot with keeping things looking tidy inside.
Airflow is excellent, my CPU idle temps dropped about 10C (over ambient) compared to the old NZXT case.