PC Build: Things to look for

           Hello there! we  hope you came here to get some advice on how to buy parts for your PC. Purchasing a laptop is easy. However, both the quantity and quality of the output are reduced. Most high-end desktop users, such as those who play high-end games or work in the editing field or as a developer, do not need a standard PC or preassembled laptop. 

All they want is to build their own computer for their needs. Others would need more RAM but less storage, while others would need both. Some people need their computer to cool down as quickly as possible. As a result, these features will not be available on a standard PC. 

However, although purchasing and installing the parts separately may be expensive, the performance may be much better than you expected.

Gaming PC

As a result, I've compiled a list of things to think about while purchasing individual components for your PC.


1. Heat Dissipation

 Overclocking a processor, graphics card, or RAM allows the component to run faster than the manufacturer's recommended settings. Overclockable processors and motherboards are not prohibitively costly, and any dedicated graphics card can (and should) be overclocked.

Overclocking generates heat, which causes components to wear out faster. To combat this, simply ensure that your components are properly cooled; more on this later.


2. Cooling

        Proper cooling will improve the efficiency and longevity of your entire computer. You can cool your machine with either air or water.

Air-cooling is inexpensive and efficient, but because of the fast fans, it is noisier than water-cooling. Most processors come with a simple CPU air cooler and fan, but you can replace them with something larger and more powerful.

Computer cooling system

   There are still fans at work in water-cooling, but they can run slower and therefore are quieter. Water-cooling is also slightly more expensive, particularly if you build a custom loop with tubing running through components, pumps, and radiators.

        Closed-loop systems can be assembled, they're a good option for pc comfort. Both air and water cooling are excellent choices. Using the air cooler is appropriate if you do not want to overclock. Alternatively, you should increase the number of fans to cool it down.

3. RAM

        If you expect to run several applications at the same time, you'll need more RAM to do those smoothly. 8GB of RAM is the sweet spot for most average to hardcore users, and it also has the highest value to price ratio.

The extra RAM mileage won't show up if you're browsing or working on a paper while using limited software. High RAM speed is generally more relevant to enthusiasts or hardcore users who overclock.


4. Graphics

        You don't need to buy a graphics card if you've never considered pursuing a career in gaming and would just need to watch YouTube videos. Today's processors have powerful on-board graphics, allowing for smooth gaming even at lower graphic quality settings. When gaming, however, a powerful graphics card will provide you with better quality and more frames.



Computer Storage

        Hard drives are currently very affordable and cheap, although this is not the case for Solid State Drives (SSD). SSDs are more expensive, but they allow you to boot up your computer faster, and after a while, you'll be spoiled by the pace. To help you decide, read more about Solid State Drives (SSD) in my previous article.

You can use a hard drive to store things like photos, movies, papers, and music. Hard drives are reasonably priced.

You should use an SSD for your operating system and often used applications, and a hard drive for everything else.


6. Monitor

Desktop Monitor

        For today's generation, the minimum display size and resolution is 22 inches with a 1920 x 1080 resolution. Monitors with those requirements are so popular that they are no longer prohibitively costly.

Another factor to remember, this time for photographers, designers, and video editors, is display colour calibration and reproduction.

Some of these higher-end monitors come pre-calibrated and/or have a darker black and improved colour consistency in the display. DELL's UltraSharp monitors are a good example, and if you work with true colours, you may want to consider getting one (or two).


7. PC Aesthetics, Design & Size

        Are you tired of your computer's standard casing, which makes it look the same as everyone else's? When you customise, you have a lot of options. We can now go beyond LED strips and fans and make it the focal point of the space in which we work or play. There are also several casing options available, all of which come in a variety of sizes and paint finishes. Your oyster is the whole universe.

It's worth noting that the latest trend is "going smaller," with Small Form Factor (SFF) PCs being the most prominent example. Don't let their size fool you; they can still pack a punch. This is due to advancements in motherboard technology, which allow for zero compromise in a small package.


8. USB Peripherals

USB Peripherals

        The rest of the list is much easier to choose from, particularly since we've written entire articles about each of them. From the viewpoint of a player, a higher-quality mouse and keyboard provide a better user experience. Gaming peripherals are designed to be both robust and attractive.


9. Power Consumption

        Using a Gold Certified Power Supply Unit (PSU) improves the efficiency of the device. Investing in one will help you save money on energy costs in the long run if your machine is left on for the majority of the day. A low-cost power supply might not be providing the components with a reliable enough electrical current, causing more damage than good. A Gold PSU, on the other hand, can be costly, but anything that says "rated 80+" on the box will suffice.

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