Best Alienware m15 Cases

Sometimes a backpack just isn't enough to protect your notebook, especially if you have other accessories and gear inside. Using a case to shield the notebook against potential damage is a sure way of keeping the Alienware m15 looking like new.


ProCase Sleeve Bag

Jack of sleeves

This sleeve from ProCase is more of a hybrid sleeve than a mere case. You can not only use it as a sleeve within a backpack, but also as a bag with the hand strap to carry it around on its own. It's splash-resistant too, so the odd rain shower won't be a problem, and the shock-proof interior has a soft lining to protect against scratches and bumps.There's also a fairly commodious front pocket for your phone and other small accessories. A great value sleeve with bags of potential.


Tomtoc 360 Protective Laptop Sleeve

Value case

This case and bag from Tomtoc is a fine example of affordable protection for your Alienware m15 with a twist. You'll be able to use this case on its own or inside your backpack, but either way, it'll offer ample protection for the notebook. There's more than enough space for all your chargers and other gear too.


Evecase Padded Laptop Sleeve

Padded sleeve

You may not require a sleeve that can double up as a notebook bag, which is where this padded sleeve from Evecase comes into play. It's more affordable and only protects your laptop from bumps and knocks without sporting a handle and extra pockets. You'll want to insert this sleeve into a backpack for maximum protection.

While you may not believe you necessarily require an extra layer of protection for your Alienware m15, a sleeve or case could mean the difference between a scratched lid and maintaining the factory sealed finish. If I was to recommend a single option here, it would be the ProCase, which is an almost complete package.

Rich Edmonds
Senior Editor, PC Build

Rich Edmonds was formerly a Senior Editor of PC hardware at Windows Central, covering everything related to PC components and NAS. He's been involved in technology for more than a decade and knows a thing or two about the magic inside a PC chassis. You can follow him on Twitter at @RichEdmonds.