I was afraid of that. It's not the roomiest full tower, that's for sure. They call it water-cooling friendly, but only for an all-in-one. Honestly, you need 2 x 240s to cool your card and CPU. It appears that the bottom 3.5 bays are removable. If you can clear all that out behind the PSU mount, you might be able to fit a 240 there... but you have too many hard drives/SSDs to totally remove all those bays.
What I had to do with my HAF 932, which is even roomier than the phantom, is actually take a dremel to the 3.5 bays and cut through the steel. I was then able to fit a low profile 240 in pull configuration.
Here's a before an after of a HAF 932 mod I did last year.
In the after picture, you can see that had to cut away one or two bays to mount that radiator.
I had to dremel holes for the radiator, too, because my PSU was too long for the existing fan mount holes to work on a radiator:
Quiet and compact would be getting a Corsair H100, maybe replacing the fans with gentle typhoons, and cool just your CPU.
But, for a clean-looking, quiet custom loop with good performance, I recommend this: Pump/Res combo
: XSPC 5.25" Dual Bay Reservoir. Then add the pump at the bottom, just a quiet MCP655-B will do, because this isn't a super-complicated and restrictive loop. Total is $150, but it might be cheaper elsewhere. I didn't do price checks. LINK GPU block
: As was stated, do your research if you're going with a full-cover block. CPU block
: Raystorm, which you already have. Tubing
: The basic stuff is actually better than the water-cooler branded options like XSPC and Primochill. The only thing is you won't find it in any wacky UV-reactive coloring. So if you don't care about that, get this stuff: LINK
It's clear, and you can use Rit Dye to dye it any color you like. In my photo above, that's durelene tubing dyed black with rit dye.
Durelene seems to have the lowest occurrence of early plasticizer leaching, and that's the only reason I buy that brand. So far it has proven to be true.
And I linked the 7/16 ID stuff because it's what I have, and it's commonly used in loops with 1/2" barbs for the more snug fit. If you go with compression fittings, either 7/16 or 1/2 would be fine. Get about 20 feet ($12 worth) or more so you have room to experiment with loop order Recommended tool
: Tube Cutter. Much easier and cleaner cut than scissors. $15 LINK
(might even be cheaper at Lowe's). Radiators
: Two of these at $45.99 each: LINK Fittings
: Compression fittings provide the cleanest look. In my before/after picture above, you can see I switched from barbs to compression fittings. The XSPC compression fittings are by far the best bang for buck at $3.99 a piece. Black Chrome (used in the above pic) LINK
or Silver Chrome - LINK
You'll need 10 at $3.99 each. Note
: The compression fittings linked above will fit the tubing size I linked -- 7/16" ID, 5/8" OD. If you decide to change tubing size, you will need find compression fittings in that exact size, or just use barbs. Optional/Possible
: Depending on how tight things are in your case, you might need angled rotary fittings to make your tubing fit without kinks. In the "After" photo above, you can see where I used rotary fittings in certain places. They add little to no restriction and are safer than letting your tubing be bent and stressed for months on end. Fans
: 4 Scythe Gentle typhoons at $14.99 each LINK
(that's a great price, btw)
Biocide - silver kill coil. LINK
Don't cool your ram right now. Figure out how to make an effective GPU and CPU loop fit in your system first.
So, if you can manage to fit this gear in your case, that's about $375 for a very clean-looking, quiet, and high-performance loop, not including the CPU block you already have or whatever GPU block you get.
This post was edited on 4/23 at 7:00 pm