Hyte’s Y60 ATX Case Features ‘Panoramic Views’ of Parts of Your PC


At some point, we’ve probably all owned a PC case that you just want to put in a corner and forget about. But Hyte’s Y60 ATX PC case is more the kind of case that you gently place in a corner and gaze in awe at your components and prowess. It features three removable glass panels that wrap around the front and sides of the case, giving you what the company calls “panoramic views” of your components.

The Y60 is only designed to display your graphics card in a vertical orientation. The case will come with a PCIe 4.0 riser cable that matches the outer color of the case, and the board sits on a raised floor so that the cable and PCB are hidden from view. Hyte even says the case is wide enough to accommodate expansion cards halfway up behind the GPU, allowing for extra expansion while still keeping things looking pretty by just showing off your graphics card.

The case comes with three 120mm fans, two floor inlets and one at the rear as an exhaust. In addition, there is room to mount up to a 280mm radiator on the side and up to 360 rad at the top.

When launching for $ 199 starting in March, Hyte says you’ll be able to purchase the Y60 in your choice of all black, white and black, or red and black. Overall, the look is unique, and given how much we liked Hyte’s first case, the Revolt 3, we’re intrigued by what the new brand will deliver next.

HYTE keeb SR65

(Image credit: Hyte)

Not content with sticking only to the cases, Hyte also offers a few new peripherals that were announced at CES 2022. The keeb SR65 (yes, keeb, all lowercase) is a 65% custom compact mechanical keyboard that combines a “polycarbonate” frosted “translucent. shell with a hot-swappable PCB (so you can choose your own switch adventure) and a unique dual roller above the keyboard to adjust volume and / or whatever you want.

This version of the keeb, according to Hyte, will be limited to 1,000 units and feature a 5-pin PCB for “future keyboard changes” and switch compatibility, along with glossy laser-etched ABS keys. Intended for the intersection of gamers and enthusiasts, it will come with Durock V3 Gold Wire stabilizers and your choice of three Durock switches, linear (pink or yellow) or tactile (teal). The company says a barebone model will also be offered, so you can provide your own switches and keys. There is also a new hanging joint holder for better typing feel and better sound.

Unlike many budget keyboards that rely solely on key combinations for customization, Hyte has its earned Nexus software for tweaking key assignments and lighting. The company claims the software uses AI to “sync the keeb with computer screens, wallpaper animations, and music.”

While the keeb SR65 is definitely a unique keyboard that stands out in both design and functionality, don’t expect this clicker to be cheap. You can pre-order the Hyte keeb SR65 starting January 14, by paying a deposit of $ 50 (fully refundable). The keyboard is expected to ship in May for $ 400, or $ 350 if you go with the barebones kit with no switches or keys.

HYTE eclipse HG10

(Image credit: Hyte)

At the back of Hyte’s CES 2022 product line is the Eclipse HG10 (Hyte seems reluctant to use all capitals in its product names), a wireless headset in an attractive “moon gray” finish. Sporting what it calls “half-moon shaped” earpads with 40nm 20Hz – 20kHz neodymium transducers and a removable unidirectional mic, the GH10 connects using a USB-A 2 dongle. , 4 Ghz.

The company says the headset will offer 30 hours of paid audio and should start shipping in February, starting at $ 99.


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