As for the interior the Silverstone RL06 is reasonably spacious. It’s not one that you would consider placing water cooling components like say a pump and reservoir but it’s entirely possible.
What’s neat with the recent Silverstone casing models is that it comes with PSU cover that stretches from back to front and this helps a lot in cable management.
Here’s another view of the interior.
As for the area under the motherboard panel, what you have is a large cut out to cater cooling mounts.
The unit comes with 2x 2.5″ drive mounts towards the front, not exactly the best location given the rather cramped space around the area. The RL06 also comes with a fan hub, what it does is that it allows you to connect all your 3-pin fans to that hub and the power is drawn from a single 4-pin molex.
Those of you with 3.5″ drives, fret not as the RL06 does accommodate 3x 3.5″ drives.
Once powered on the Silverstone RL06 looks fiery.
Setting it up was easy, however the RL06’s panels were pretty tough to remove. It’s not that it’s held in place by any special mechanism but it’s just tight, so tight that I thought there might be some special clamp keeping me from taking it off.
I like the front panel, it has a firm fit yet easy to remove and what I see is that the red trims seem to be plastic and can be removed. This means there’s quite some modding potential for this casing.
The only issue with this casing is that the area under the motherboard tray seems quite cramped and one may have issue if the PSU is non-modular or uses thick cables instead of flat types.
As for the fan they run quite loud, and there’s no way to control it unless you have a controller device to place between the connection.
The Silverstone RL06 retails at RM 379 which is quite a reasonable price for a casing with this build quality, bear in mind that it comes with 3x LED fan which unfortunately is quite loud in operation.
The black colored unit here has red trims and works great when you have components that in red and black theme.