SilverStone MILO 12 Is a Dual Chamber Mini-ITX PC Case

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Image: Silverstone

The SilverStone MILO 12 is a new dual chamber enclosure for Mini-ITX motherboards with up to an ATX-sized power supply. The case features removable panels on the front, sides, top and bottom, for installing components. All sides of the case feature a metal mesh allowing for optimal airflow and the dual compartment design helps to keep heat from the CPU and GPU separate from each other. A modern 3-slot graphics card of up to 345mm in length can be mounted via an included PCIe 4.0 riser card and holder. There is also an adjustable GPU holder and tray cutout for M.2 NVMe drives and CPU cooling upgrades.

Image: SilverStone

SilverStone Technology today announced the immediate availability of the latest installment from the MILO series line, MILO 12 – a 15.6L slim and compact Mini-ITX case suitable as an HTPC system that sits next to your TV or as a high-performance workstation.


  • Model – SST-ML12B
  • Material – Plastic bezel, steel body
  • Motherboard – Mini-ITX
  • Drive Bay(s) – An external 9.5mm slim optical bay (only usable with SFX/SFX-L PSU), and 4x 2.5″ internal bays
  • Cooling options – Front 1x 80mm up to 15mm thick, Side 1x 140mm, CPU cooler up to 77mm tall
  • Expansion slots – 3
  • VGA Card – up to 345mm (length) x 160mm (height)
  • PSU support – Standard PS2(ATX) or SFX/SFX-L up to 160mm via included ATX adapter
  • Front I/O ports – 1x USB Type-C, 2x USB 3.0 Type-A, 1x combo audio port
  • Dimensions – 105mm (W) x 393mm (H) x 378mm (D)
  • Weight – 4.89kg
Image: SilverStone

Feet and a stand are included that supports either vertical or horizontal placement. The sleek, minimalistic design makes for either workstation use or a small but powerful HTPC. The MILO 12 is available from SilverStone for $189.99.

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Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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