Thermaltake Intro The World's First Free Standing Home Entertainment Center

Thermaltake Intro The World's First Free Standing Home Entertainment Center news post from TweakTown's online news computing and technology content pages.

| Aug 29, 2006 at 5:33 pm CDT
Thermaltake have just officially launched a new bad boy in the world of Home Enterainment Enclosures, dubbed the "Mozart TX". Although quite large in comparison to many pre-built home theatre PCs on the market, this highly innovative cube tower chassis boasts a LOT of unique functionalities such as the ability to hold two independant motherboards to form a combined ATX/BTX and Mini-ITX dual computer system.

Another feature that stands right out is the funky built-in retractable 7" LCD monitor designed for VFD display which also allows the system to be controlled via remote.

For all the details on it, grab Thermaltake's official announcement, and also check out the product page on their website folks.

Thermaltake Technology, the number one choice for PC DIY enthusiasts worldwide, had released a revolutionary concept of Home Entertainment Center this year - the Mozart TX. At the 2006 CeBIT show at Hannover, Germany, the Mozart TX stole the hearts of many enthusiasts and visitors worldwide. At the same time, the Mozart TX announced to the world that the era of gaming system plus home theater has arrived.

Kenny Lin, the President of Thermaltake Technology emphasizes that "A product inspired by good innovational concept can improve the living standard at any time. Consumers should not need to worry about things that should simply be working as intended, because Thermaltake will be providing a perfect solution at all costs."

The current home theatre systems in the market only take into consideration the ability to play movies and listen to music and ignore the gaming factor for the enthusiasts. On the other hand, there are a group of minimalists thriving for the smallest home theatre system, but often overlook the importance of the system's multimedia nature and heat dissipation. Another problem with small home theatre chassis is its lack of expandability. The small chassis will limit possibilities of adding performance cards and other peripherals when needed in the future.

Last updated: Jun 16, 2020 at 04:29 pm CDT