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The Best Gaming PC Builds of the Month: January 2020 Edition (Recommended Parts)


Top Recommended Parts When Building Your Own Gaming Desktop in 2020From Minesweeper to Minecraft, Crysis to Control, learn how to choose the best parts for your needs


Monthly-Updated PC Builds for Beginners

Pinpointing the Current Top Value PC Parts on the Market to Strategically Stretch Gaming Performance, Component Reliability, Airflow & Aesthetics



Last Updated: January 7, 2020

After a week of in-depth analysis of how the hardware market currently now sits in early 2020, the latest overhaul of our best gaming PC builds for the money series is now complete. If you're looking to build the best bang for your buck custom gaming computer to get the fastest performance and best reliability right now in Q1 2020, our meticulously-researched list of the current best gaming PC builds for all spending budgets are here to help you make more sense of the ever-changing always-confusing hardware market.

Putting together and installing your own custom gaming PC is really quite easy if you simply have a little patience and know how to follow basic instructions, but deciding on which combination of PC components and accessories to buy is actually the typically trickier part of building a gaming PC as there are a vast amount of different hardware configurations you could choose. That's why each month we tap into our extensive long-term hardware experience to publish the very best gaming PC builds that we can muster based on where the best value in the market currently lies, to potentially help spark some ideas for your next build and make choosing the right parts for your budget a little less confusing.

New to Hardware? Intro to Building PCs

Each recommended build is carefully planned for maximum value as gamers

Unless you spent the past year chilling under that cliche rock, things got real interesting in the hardware game last year with plenty of significant new releases that shook the market up quite a bit and that led to healthy competition in many areas of the market that were previously dominated by certain companies (*cough* Intel). The standout was AMD of course and their launch of the now very successful Ryzen 3000 range of CPUs which has brought healthy competition to practically every segment of the CPU, the likes of which we've not seen for a long time.

But while AMD CPUs have indeed closed the gap on Intel's long-term grip on top-dog gaming performance, that's not to say you should lose your balance of perspective and buy into extreme fanboy viewpoints. After all, only a Sith deals in absolutes. Intel dead? The empire does not fall so easily, and objectively speaking they still have an ever-so-slight edge in the high-end with their hard to beat 9700K and 9900K/KF/KS chips that perfectly suit performance perfectionists wanting to fully maximize frame rates for competitive 144Hz and 244Hz gaming. 

But Intel has definitely been hit hard from a gaming standpoint and the gap between them and AMD is now so close that most gamers and anyone building a hybrid gaming and multitasking/workstation computer should be seriously considering Ryzen for their next setup. But last year wasn't just interesting for the shifts in the CPU market, as we also witnessed AMD bring heat to NVidia in both the budget and mid-range graphics card markets (no change in high-end GPUs though which NVidia still owns), further increasing joy for builders as more healthy competition means more competitive prices for us all. Yep, AMD really are killing it right now in more ways than one, and that's reflected in our best gaming PC builds which sees a clean sweep for AMD in all budget and mid-range builds.

Don't Want to Build? The Best Prebuilt PCs

For the majority of gamers looking to build something more wallet-friendly, the current hardware market is a bit of a goldmine, especially if you skip the cutting edge tech and look at something like Ryzen 2nd gen CPUs which currently offers amazing value at present. A good case in point being the still-stellar R5 2600 which you can find at a bargain $120 (or even less) - super bang for buck in anyone's book and a 6-core chip that can still last you a good 5 years and handle any modern game no problem. 

To top things off, SSD and RAM pricing are still as good as they were in the second half of last year, so overall it is without a doubt a buyer's market at this point in time. In other words, in the grand scheme of things, Q1 2020 is still a good time to build or upgrade a PC, and I don't always say that (eg during the GPU crisis of doom a couple years back I made it clear you really should reconsider building/upgrading). So if you missed the deals of late last year, fret not for nothing has changed in terms of the overall state of the market being quite excellent all-things considered.

All this competition between the big boys is great for us consumers as it leads to better prices, and the trend of the second half of last year being a good time to build a new PC continues on as in early 2020 it's still very much a "buyer's market" with solid value to be found (especially for the budget and mid-range builds). I mean, just look at the 2600 for instance, which is a great 6 core 12 thread CPU that's now just a little over $100 thanks to it's bigger brother 3600 hitting the scene of late (which is also good value overall). 

Then there's the all-new Ryzen 5 1600 AF for just $85 which now easily gets a recommendation in our best gaming PC builds chart below - a strange product as the name suggests it's first-gen Ryzen, but it's actually a 2nd-gen refresh of the original 1600 and performs almost the same as the 2600. That's top value right there, or in other words; cheap AF (could not resist). Getting this sort of performance return on investment was unheard of in the past, but is now a reality thanks to a very healthy CPU market.

But it's not just CPU and GPU prices that are pretty good in Q1 2020 (well, besides extreme GPUs like the 2080 Ti which have no competition from AMD and are therefore costly), because RAM and SSD prices are still currently sitting pretty too. Though who knows if that trend will continue on in 2020, as GN AKA Tech Jesus does predict memory prices may increase soon (and potentially SSD prices too).

It really is a great time to be a PC gamer, and more specifically to be building or upgrading a setup, and I say that objectively and not just because I run a site about building PCs. For example, you wouldn't have ever seen me recommend building a new setup say 2-3 years ago during the GPU Drought of Doom.

So, if you missed the deals of late last year, fret not for nothing has changed in terms of the overall state of the market being real good all-things considered. Let's cut the chatter and get into the best gaming PC builds for January 2020 (IMHO) for all budgets, and I hope they come in handy in your research. If you get stuck or want some help with tweaking a certain build for your needs, leave a comment at the end and we'll help a fellow gamer out.

Ready to Install? How to Assemble a PC




The Best PC Builds for January 2020


Note: Component out of stock at Amazon? Check B&H, another trusted online store for PC parts with a long track record of excellent service (and if you're outside the US see our recommended international stores listed below the builds chart).



Swipe to Scroll the Builds:


Optimal Gaming Performance, Component Quality & Build Balance for the Money

MONITOR
TIER BUDGET
GPU
CPU
COOLER
MOBO
RAM
SSD
PSU
CASE
EXTRA
1080p 60Hz Probe Droid

$300 Vega RX8 (integrated in CPU) AMD Ryzen 3 3200G Stock MSI B450M Pro-M2 MAX (mATX) Vengeance 8GB 3000MHz (2x4GB) Kingston A400 240GB (M.2)

or

Inland Professional 240GB
EVGA 450 BT (Bronze)

or

EVGA 450 BR (Bronze)
Rosewill FBM-X1 (Mini)
-
Turret

$400 XFX RX 560 4GB AMD Ryzen 5 1600 AF Stock ASRock B450M Pro4 (mATX) As Above As Above Corsair CX450M (Bronze) Thermaltake Versa H17

or

Thermaltake Versa H15
-
Snow Speeder

$500 RX 570 4GB Pulse

or

RX 570 4GB Red Dragon

or

RX 570 4GB RS
As Above Stock As Above As Above As Above Corsair CX550M (Bronze) Fractal Design Focus G -
X Wing

$600 MSI GTX 1650 Super 4GB Ventus XS OC

or

Zotac GTX 1650 Super 4GB Gaming
AMD Ryzen 5 2600 Stock ASRock B450 Pro4 (ATX) Corsair Vengeance 16GB 3000MHz (2x8GB) Crucial MX500 (M.2)

or

WD Blue 500GB (M.2)

or

Crucial MX500 (2.5")
As Above Corsair Carbide 200R -
AT-ST

$800 Gigabyte GTX 1660 Super 6GB OC

or

Asus GTX 1660 Super 6GB OC
AMD Ryzen 5 3600 Stock MSI B450-A Pro Max (ATX) Corsair Vengeance 16GB 3200MHz (2x8GB) As Above As Above Phanteks Eclipse P400

or

NZXT H510
-
1080p 144Hz

or

1440p 60Hz
Tie Fighter

$1000 XFX RX 5700 DD Ultra 8GB

or

Sapphire RX 5700 Pulse 8GB
As Above Stock MSI B450 Tomahawk Max (ATX) As Above Samsung 860 EVO 500GB (2.5") EVGA Supernova 650 G3 (Gold)

or

Corsair RM650x (Gold)
Fractal Design Meshify C -
Sith Infiltrator

$1200 Sapphire RX 5700XT Pulse Intel Core i5-9600K Arctic Freezer 34 eSports Duo MPG Z390 Gaming Plus (ATX) As Above Sabrent Rocket 1TB (M.2)

or

Crucial MX500 1TB (2.5")
As Above Cooler Master MasterCase H500 -
AT-AT

$1500 MSI RTX 2070 Super 8GB Ventus OC

or

Asus RTX 2070 Super 8GB OC Evo
AMD Ryzen 7 3700X (8 Core) Stock Asus TUF X570-Plus WiFi (ATX) Corsair Vengeance 16GB 3600MHz (2x8GB) As Above As Above Phanteks Enthoo Pro Tempered Glass

or

Phanteks Enthoo Pro
WD Blue 1TB HDD
4K 60Hz

or

1440p 144Hz

or

1080p 240Hz
Star Destroyer

$2000 EVGA RTX 2080 Super 8GB Black

or

Asus RTX 2080 Super 8GB OC Evo
Intel Core i7-9700KF

or

Intel Core i7-9700K
Cryorig H7

or

Cooler Master Hyper 212 RGB Black
MPG Z390 Gaming Edge AC (ATX) Corsair Vengeance 16GB 3200MHz (2x8GB) Samsung 860 EVO 1TB (2.5") EVGA Supernova 750 G3 (Gold)

or

Corsair RMX RM750x (Gold)
Corsair Air 540 As Above
Lightsaber

$2500 EVGA RTX 2080 Ti 11GB Black

or

MSI RTX 2080 Ti 11GB Ventus GP
As Above Corsair Hydro H100i RGB Platinum

or

Corsair Hydro H100i Pro RGB
ASUS Rog Strix Z390-E (ATX) Corsair Vengeance RGB Pro 16GB 3200MHz (2x8GB) As Above As Above NZXT H710i

or

Corsair Crystal 570X
Seagate Barracuda 2TB HDD
Death Star

$3000 Asus ROG Strix RTX 2080 Ti 11GB OC Intel Core i9-9900KF

or

Intel Core i9-9900K
NZXT Kraken X72 RGB

or

Corsair Hydro H150i Pro RGB
Asus Maximus XI Hero Z390 (ATX) Corsair Vengeance Pro RGB 32GB 3200MHz (2x16GB) Samsung 970 EVO 1TB (M.2) EVGA Supernova 850 G3 (Gold) Thermaltake View 71 As Above
Death Star 2

$4000 Titan RTX 24GB Intel Core i9-9900KS As Above As Above As Above As Above Corsair RM1000x (Gold) Corsair Crystal 680X WD Black 2TB HDD
4K 144Hz

or

1440p 240Hz

or

8K 60Hz
Dual Lightsaber

$5000 2 x Asus ROG Strix RTX 2080 Ti OC As Above As Above Asus Maximus XI Formula Z390 (ATX) As Above As Above Corsair AX1200i (Platinum) Phanteks Enthoo Evolv X WD Black 4TB HDD

+

NVLink HB SLI Bridge
Darth Maul

$6000 As Above As Above EKWB CPU Water Block As Above As Above As Above As Above As Above As Above

+

Water Loop
Darth Vader

$8000 2 x Titan RTX 24GB As Above As Above MSI Meg Z390 Godlike (ATX) Corsair Vengeance Pro RGB 64GB 3200MHz (4x16GB) 2 x Samsung 970 PRO m.2 1TB EVGA Supernova 1600 T2 Titanium Be Quiet Dark Base PRO 900 As Above
Emperor

$10000 As Above Intel Core i9-10980XE As Above Asus ROG Rampage VI Extreme Omega X299 (EATX) As Above As Above As Above Cooler Master Cosmos C700M As Above

Swipe to Scroll the Builds



A Note on the $5000+ Enthusiast Builds:

These are SLI builds (as in, they have two NVIDIA video cards) and only recommended if you understand the pros and cons to SLI and that not all games will take advantage of a second GPU (see the best games that support SLI here). SLI isn't for casual gamers wanting a quick plug-n-play experience, but for patient enthusiasts who don't mind tweaking settings. Also, these SLI builds are best if you install a full water cooling loop in your PC to handle the extra heat of dual cards, but you can get away without a full water loop such as the $5000 build if you use a good AiO liquid cooler for your CPU, choose a high airflow case, have enough case fans, etc.




Recommended Stores (All Countries)


USA: Amazon (#1), B&H (#2)

Canada: Amazon CA

UK: Amazon UK (#1), Overclockers (#2)

Australia: Amazon AU, Umart, Scorptec

Europe: Amazon Germany, Amazon France, Amazon Italy, Amazon Spain






Recommended OS and Accessories


Recommended Operating System

Choosing an operating system for a gaming desktop comes down to Windows or Linux, but you're better off sticking to the former for simplicity (either Windows 10 Home, or Windows 10 Pro). While Linux is free and offers more control/security, it has a much steeper learning curve (if interested see this this good tutorial or this one).

Ways to Get Windows 10 for a New PC Build:

Note: Consider Windows Pro edition instead of Home if you're building a hybrid gaming and workstation PC (USB version or DVD version).


Recommended Utility/Gaming Applications

As for other software applications to install to kick-off your new gaming PC in style (such as good anti-virus/malware, system monitoring, handy utilities, gaming applications, etc) see our continually-updated list of recommended applications for ideas:


Recommended Monitors and Peripherals

We include specific monitor and accessory recommendations within the individual build guides (linked in the main table above), but you can also see all our recommended monitors/accessories for all budgets below in these guides:




Tips for Hybrid Workstation Builds


If you're building a PC just for gaming, move along. But if you're planning your parts-list for other demanding applications other than gaming (in other words, you want to build the best hybrid gaming/workstation PC) then see our accompanying guides for helpful tips on tweaking your PC parts to perfection:

But note that many of our best gaming PC builds already naturally double-up as great workstation, streaming and/or editing PCs too. For example, our $1500 build is an excellent multitasking/work system with the flexible Ryzen 7 3700X CPU, the $1000 setup is a good workstation PC build on a budget, and the $8000 and $10,000 builds are not only the most overkill of overkill gaming rigs for crazy-hardcore cashed-up gamers, but are great as the ultimate high-end 3D rendering/animation, game development, and deep/machine learning production setup (though consider Ryzen 9 instead of an Intel i9 for these purposes too; study benchmarks for your specific workflow).

What About VR Gaming?

Any of the best PC builds for $1000 and higher will be fine as a VR-Ready PC build (see that guide for extra tips), with the $2000+ builds being ideal if you want the best possible performance now and over the next few years of the unfolding, utterly-exciting unknown rabbit hole that is VR gaming (btw don't miss Vader Immortal VR episode 1 and 2 looks for insane fun as a SW fan).




How the Best Builds Are Decided


Each sample parts-list is carefully crafted for maximum value & performance at that price point

Each month we spend a great deal of time objectively re-thinking and tweaking all our recommended builds based on any recent changes in the market, current pricing, and where the current best value lies, to compile what we believe to be the current best PC builds for gaming at different price points to fully maximize frame rates for any given budget and target resolution. 

The builds are carefully crafted from a combination of objective analysis of what makes the fastest gaming PC build for a certain price point by weighing up multiple professional reviews, benchmark data and trusted expert opinions across the industry at large, as well as our own subjective opinion on what makes the best PC build for gaming right now without sacrificing on your other important parts, too.

In other words, each recommended parts-list is simply what we would personally buy right now if we had to build the best PC for any given price and target resolution as avid gamers wanting to get the highest frame rate possible at the highest graphics quality (though FPS is more important than quality if you're a competitive gamer; there's a reason most pro gamers use lower settings than most to achieve higher frame rates for 144Hz/240Hz monitors).

In our builds we also favor beginner-friendly configurations of components (no intricate 8-hour custom water cooling loop installations unless you poke around the bottom of our builds chart; as a first-time builder just ignore the $4000+ enthusiast/workstation builds) that are easy to work with if you're a first or second-time builder, because ever since starting this best PC builds series way back around a decade ago (we were one of, if not the first site to do monthly/quarterly gaming builds but now it kinda seems like every dude and his 5 dogs are doing it) we've noticed a good chunk of our readers are first-time builders who are a little overwhelmed (don't be; building a PC really is simple and well worth it).

For the best gaming PC builds each month we also avoid recommending a parts-list that would require extra potentially-confusing or troublesome steps such as combining a new Ryzen 3000 CPU with a B450 motherboard which would require you to update your new motherboard's BIOS using an old CPU before you're able to install your CPU.

Each build is planned for maximum gaming performance first and foremost, but in meticulously designing these example builds we also take into account all the other important aspects of building a good, well-balanced, long-lasting custom PC including getting the highest component quality and reliability for the money, ensuring good airflow to handle strenuous gaming sessions (AAA games can be some of the most taxing applications out there), allowing for good future upgrade flexibility so you don't encounter a dead-end with your rig a few years down the track, and last but not least choosing a universally-attractive matching parts-list that will look great once construction is complete and your battlestation of glory is fully operational.

If you're a fellow tech enthusiast who also keeps a continuously keen eye on the state of DIY and you ever have any feedback on the builds then please do feel free to share your thoughts in the comments or by reaching out to us direct as we're always open to ideas and/or constructive criticism on how to keep these builds both as helpful and on-point as they possibly can be for both beginner and enthusiast builders around the globe. Thanks guys.



Building Your PC


Required: Phillips-head Screwdriver (get a size #2 like this one if you don't have a screwdriver already)

Optional Tools:


If it's your first time assembling a computer, it really isn't anything to be afraid or overwhelmed by if you simply take your time, follow safety precautions carefully, and do one step at a time. You will need a tutorial to follow though, as building a computer as a beginner isn't something you can do by just reading the manuals that come with your components (as they don't contain written instruction or explanations - though don't throw them out because you will need to refer to them, especially the motherboard and case manuals).

For a good step by step guide to building your first PC, you basically have 2 options for whichever you prefer to learn via - reading or watching:

Written Tutorial

How to Build a PC Step-by-Step (Photo Walkthrough)

Call us biased, but our own written guide to building a PC was carefully-crafted with complete beginners in mind and includes all the little important details you need to know as a first-timer, plus photos from a real-life build. We created it because all the other written guides at the time were lacking certain details or information, and we spent a good 3 months to create the best written tutorial that we could and covers everything you need to know as a first-time builder.

Video Tutorials

Linus's Latest 2020 Build Guide (just the main basic steps)

A YouTube video on building a PC can be good for a quick refresher, especially if you already have experience with computers in the past, but if you're a total beginner then a 20 to 30 min video may not have enough meat for you to understand all the steps and important details (including learning about all the different parts and how they work together etc).

How to Build a Computer: A Beginner's Guide (more complete course for complete hardware beginners)

This highly-rated video tutorial series covers everything and includes a whopping 12 hours of video footage and slides though you don't need to watch all 12 hours as after 2-3 you'll know enough to confidently complete your first build. This video course also covers other interesting topics including some cool stuff like benchmarking basics, overclocking 101, and a bonus module on building a higher-end gaming rig using a liquid CPU cooler.



Builds FAQ


There are many factors to consider when choosing how much to spend, and we discuss this in our introduction to building a gaming PC but let's quickly recap. The biggest factors in how much power you need is the screen resolution you want to play in (1080p, 1440p or 4K), and what types of games you're playing (as they can vary dramatically in how demanding they are on your hardware).

As a general rule of thumb, for standard 1080p resolution (full HD), which is what most gamers use right now and will continue to do so throughout 2020, $400 - $800 will serve you well depending on the games you play and the performance level you'd be happy with. You can get away spending $300 to $400 if you're only playing lesser-demanding or older games, or you don't mind dropping to 720p resolution.

Next step up in quality is 1440p, which is also quite popular these days, and generally speaking for a good experience in most modern games you'll want to spend $800 to $1000 minimum. For a great experience in 4K resolution, to take full advantage of VR gaming, or for great high refresh-rate gaming on 144Hz or 240Hz monitors, you're looking at $1200-$1500 and above depending on your exact needs.



Of course! Customizing parts to your exact preferences can be part of the fun of building a PC.

Our list of the best gaming PC builds are our own opinion on what would make a great "safe bet" buy for any particular budget if you care about gaming most.

Just don't forget to always check compatibility between all of your parts when changing things around. If you need help or a second opinion, feel free to ask us in the comments and we'll gladly help a brother out.

Most modern motherboards actually don't actually come with built-in WiFi, so if you want wireless internet access for your new desktop you can either buy an external USB or internal PCIe adapter or choose a motherboard that does have WiFi. If the recommended motherboard we suggest for a certain build doesn't have WiFi, in that build's guide we typically mention a secondary motherboard choice that does have WiFi.

Because there are various ways to get Windows for a new gaming PC build. For example, some will already have a (legal) copy of Windows they can reuse from a previous PC for a new build, and some people will use Linux (which is free but more complicated). So when planning the best PC builds for gaming above we just focus on the core parts-list.

Choosing peripherals/accessories such as a monitor, keyboard, mouse and headset comes down to personal preference a lot more than the actual hardware (which is more based on objective data/facts of what performs best), and again like with the operating system, many people will reuse PC parts for a new build (see that article for tips). But for each build guide we include our top accessory recommendations for that specific build.

The age-old question older than is Intel better than AMD (yes, no, sometimes, maybe, depends). Overall, it comes down to various factors, including whether you just want to build now or are not in a rush for a new system and are willing to play the waiting game if there is something coming up that could be worth holding out for.

The hardware game is a fast moving one with new parts always seemingly (and sometimes actually) just around the corner, either real soon or in the not too distant future. But if you wait for all new releases before building your computer you'll be waiting forever.

However, not all new releases are created equal, so it does depend on your particular build and the particular part you may be waiting for. Some might be worth the wait, others not so much.

Also keep in mind that if do hold out for a new part, it may not be the best overall value for money once released, and previous generation parts might drop enough following a new series launch to actually be the better buy overall even after that new part is released. Case in point? Some Ryzen 2nd gen chips are a slight steal right now, such as the Ryzen 5 2600 which is amazing value objectively-speaking.

Possibly, but it depends on pricing and availability in your particular country, etc.

Hardware is an international product, and generally speaking if a certain component is a good buy in the USA it's usually also a good buy in other countries (if it's not overpriced where you live).

All the Amazon product links we list in the builds table will automatically direct you to your local country's store where possible, and in our individual build guides we also provide additional links for Australia and the UK.

We update the main builds chart above every month. As for the more detailed individual build guides for each tier, we update them whenever they require an overhaul (sometimes every 3 months or 6 months, depending on how much the market changes). So, for the latest up-to-date PC build recommendations, refer to the main builds chart above first before the individual build guides.

We're 100% independently operated and not affiliated with any manufacturer or brand, and pride ourselves on being as objective and unbiased as humanly possible in our recommendations.

If we include a certain company over and over again (eg we do love recommending ASUS boards, especially for beginners, and we do have a thing for EVGA and their typically great value PSUs right now), it's simply because we think it's a great buy.

Nor are we fanboys of any company: we love to see the underdog do well because that's essentially what we are as a site, but we don't let that emotion get in the way of our objective recommendations. Hence why post Ryzen 3rd gen there's still some Intel in our chart, because the facts do not lie and for serious gamers they are still the (ever so slightly) better choice for 144Hz/240Hz eSports.

Because these are the greatest gaming PC builds on the planet handed down by legendary PCMR elders who have gone before me.

But seriously, never trust what anyone says on the internet without doing your own research, especially when it comes to a large and (hopefully) long-lasting purchase like building a new gaming PC. In saying that we do pride ourselves on giving the best, tailored, well thought-out recommendations that we possibly can and for many years have obsessed over the ever-evolving DIY landscape to better serve you as beginner or intermediate builders.

Our recommendations aren't just quickly hashed-up selections at random like some of the advice and guidance you might find elsewhere online and we never recommend anything without proper thought, weighing up all the options available, and carefully comparing our findings with what the smartest minds in the industry are thinking (people much smarter than me).

While there are good builds out there if you know where and what to look for, there is a ton of inaccurate, misleading, or straight-up bad advice/builds out there in internet land, so you have to be careful from where and whom you take your advice if you're a beginner who doesn't know any better. For example, while age is no barrier to smarts/awareness (or even experience if you start early enough), any 14 year old kid can whip up a YouTube channel and start pumping out tech recommendations without too much nuanced thought. Some people will see a flashy intro or slick editing and assume it's good advice, when it might or might not be.

Don't get me wrong; I'm not alluding to say our advice and builds are the best in the land, though I'm not gonna lie and say part of our aim isn't to provide the very best, most accurate recommendations possible - and that means conjuring the best starting-point builds for casual or serious gamers/VR enthusiasts that we can. But again, always do your own research.

Tell G Ma to post a better sample build below with accompanying reasoning as we are more than open to different viewpoints and any feedback on how you feel a certain tier could be improved to be a better starting point for beginners, especially if you (or Grandma) are fellow enthusiasts who genuinely wants to help make our builds the best they can be for everyone who visits this humble site. If you state a good case, pun intended, we'll definitely take your suggestion on-board as we don't live in echo chambers of egoic delusion.

You're dead to me ;) If George didn't create the best alternate universe to our own Milky Way in the history of mankind, I'll mail you a couple Titan RTX's by week's end, though citing prequels as your argument won't count as contrary to popular opinion I like them just as much as the originals. Wish I could say the same about the prequels though (Force Awakens has its cool moments to be fair). Yeah, Rogue One was decent too, I guess.




Questions/Feedback


Enjoyed the builds? Have your own 2 cents to share? Need help tweaking a certain setup for your requirements?

Comment below and we'll help a gamer out. Anyway, hope the builds help in your research, and good luck!

GG,

Julz

PS: Building in the near future? Subscribe via email below to be notified as soon as the next update of our best gaming PC builds series goes live on the site (and we'll also occasionally email you the best PC upgrade deals we find throughout the year).