The main side of the packaging has an opaque view of the chassis with a negative effect so that the details are bare box color. The chassis looks almost like a solid black tower with a ROG logo on the side. You can make out the mass connectivity on the front, but everything else except the Lian Li logo and product naming is there. Lian Li is proud of their ROG certification as it is not only on the box but on the chassis. Same with their co-working with famous enthusiast and professional overclocker Roman (Der Bauer) Hartung. The latter being a good point for Lian Li to highlight as Roman worked with them on the original predecessor to this chassis the PC011 Dynamic.
This side shows the same logo and name, along with the Der Bauer logo and the ROG certified logo.
Now we have the rear side which opens up the view to show the internal structure of the PC011D XL. As you can now see, there is a lot of room in the PC011D XL, and that lends credence to the "built for enthusiasts" claim on the box.
Lastly, we have the final smaller side, which has the same iconology. Below all of this, it also shows the three models available for the PC011D XL. The chassis comes with three color options; black marked by an X suffix, while white will be a W suffix and lastly silver with an A suffix. Why Lian Li chose to not put B for black or S for silver is anyone's guess at this point, but it is similar to the naming rules we observed on the TU150 from Lian Li.
The PC011D XL comes out of the box with soft polystyrene style end caps, and the chassis is wrapped in a plastic bag. The tempered glass panels are also covered with plastic cling on both sides to ensure minimal chances of damage during transit.