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Comments

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Operating System"

  • 8 days ago
  • 1 point

Only you can answer that for sure, since it depends on your exact use case, software/hardware, level of knowledge, and willingness to learn another OS.

I would assume you're probably a beginner, since everyone else has picked their sides in the OS war, and if you had a special use case (like InfoSec research), you probably wouldn't be asking this anyway.

In very general terms:

  • If you're playing games, Windows (10) is the most common choice (although many games also run on Linux)

  • If you are doing programming, (in my programming experience) Linux is typically far better than Windows (unless you need a native Windows installation for some reason). Fedora or something Debian/Ubuntu-based will have plenty of software packages available.

  • If this is just a regular home PC/general use/web browsing machine, Linux strikes a good balance between secure and easy to use.

If you have specific software requirements, you would most likely need to use a supported OS for that software (if the software is a requirement, I probably wouldn't mess around with compatibility layers, etc.)

Whatever you do end up with, secure it. At the bare minimum, turn on firewalls and AV.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Motherboard Help!"

  • 22 days ago
  • 2 points

I don't think I've seen any motherboard with an NVMe M.2 port wouldn't allow this. Adding an M.2 SSD might disable some SATA ports, but you can still use the others. You could still use a 2.5" SSD with an NVMe M.2 drive (or a SATA M.2 drive for that matter).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Best free photo editing software?"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

For general photo editing, GIMP is good (like others have said). If you're editing raw photos, Rawtherapee is very solid.

Comment reply on Hellpuppy's Completed Build: Hellpuppy! Custom Design on h200! mini itx Beast!

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

This is awesome. Definitely worth a feature.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Sarcasm Font"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

I mean, I guess that's clear enough

Comment reply on Forum Topic "First PC Build, Heavy Lightroom/Photoshop Use"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

That makes sense - I'm doing something similar (I'm a photographer too). I've got my RAWs I'm working on and Lightroom cache on an NVMe SSD and the old files on other storage.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "First PC Build, Heavy Lightroom/Photoshop Use"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Where are you getting that from, Bwhity? I don't see any comments to that effect, and the original post states "Essentially im looking for a fast lightroom PC." Unless some comment thread isn't loading on my device, this is a CPU workstation.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "First PC Build, Heavy Lightroom/Photoshop Use"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Good tweaks. I need to update my list of coolers. Although, the 1030 I picked because I could it could run two 4K monitors (HDMI & DP), but of course there's no guarantee the OP needs two 4K monitors (just a guess from experience).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "First PC Build, Heavy Lightroom/Photoshop Use"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

It would be better to get a way cheaper video card and throw all the save money towards a 3900X and (at least) 32GBs of RAM. Composite images eat CPU and RAM like crazy, and the a7R III outputs very large photos (not a7R IV large, but still huge. You could probably safely scrap the 3TB drive and just do a boot/application drive - if the OP is a professional photographer, they probably have storage and backup sorted on a networked or USB connected drive array.

Just swapping the changes into your list (with some tweaks), we would end up this:

PCPartPicker Part List

Type Item Price
CPU AMD Ryzen 9 3900X 3.8 GHz 12-Core Processor $418.89 @ Amazon
CPU Cooler Thermalright Macho Direct 73.6 CFM CPU Cooler $44.99 @ Amazon
Motherboard MSI B450 TOMAHAWK MAX ATX AM4 Motherboard $114.99 @ Best Buy
Memory *Team T-FORCE VULCAN Z 32 GB (2 x 16 GB) DDR4-3200 Memory $129.99 @ Newegg
Storage Western Digital Blue SN550 500 GB M.2-2280 NVME Solid State Drive $64.98 @ Amazon
Video Card *MSI GeForce GT 1030 2 GB 2GH LP OC Video Card $92.99 @ Newegg
Case Fractal Design Focus G ATX Mid Tower Case $56.87 @ Newegg
Power Supply Corsair CXM 550 W 80+ Bronze Certified Semi-modular ATX Power Supply $71.95 @ Amazon
Prices include shipping, taxes, rebates, and discounts
Total $995.65
*Lowest price parts chosen from parametric criteria
Generated by PCPartPicker 2020-03-21 23:50 EDT-0400

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Affordable windows and office activation keys"

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

That screams "scam" and "illegitimate keys". There are no legitimate cheap/"affordable" keys.

Reported.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Choosing os"

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

Background: I have a number of years of pretty extensive Linux use under my belt. I'll try to explain it as best I can, but feel free to ask questions.

There are two ways to learn Linux: read up on it and learn the concepts, or jump in and start playing with it, breaking things, and learning. I would recommend both techniques - go to distrowatch.com, click around and find a distro that looks cool, download and install it, then when you run into something you don't know how to do, search for it on the internet. If that sounds like a bit much, start with Linux Mint or elementaryOS (see below).

I've heard about an os called linux

I'll assume you don't know anything about UNIX-derived or UNIX-inspired operating systems, or for that matter, how any OS works on a low level. That's a fine place to start, and is in fact where everyone starts at some point in time.

"Linux" is just a part of an operating system - specifically, a central part called a kernel. That Linux kernel is usually bundled together with other software (very often software from the GNU project, but not always). Those software bundle are called "distributions", or "distros", and that is how a majority of people get Linux. Some people will have a problem with calling a distro "Linux", but I don't. It's close enough, so I'm going to continue using that term here.

Each distro usually contains a variety of software, including system programs and utilities (text-based, and possibly graphical as well), along with programs like web browsers and games. Perhaps the most immediately visible difference between distros is the "desktop environment" - the graphical user interface (GUI), or the buttons and windows you click on. Many distros share a desktop environment, but some have their own, and many have customized or tweaked a common one.

If you are a long-time Windows user, you may find the desktop environment on a distro like Linux Mint Cinnamon or Linux Mint MATE to be more familiar. If you're coming from a Mac, elementaryOS is pretty good.

Comment reply on arn-oue's Completed Build: First PC build - Linux gaming system

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

Ah, a Linux build.

<Insert "man of culture meme" here>

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Need help"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

This seems to be the official Windows 10 Home USB on Amazon (US), but it's sold out for a while, I guess. The other option (if you have another computer and spare flash drive of sufficient space) is use the Windows Creation Tool (or the ISO file and another program) and make your own installation media and buy the license directly from the Microsoft store on the official Microsoft website. I believe when I got Windows from their web store, you could buy a USB as well (but they were sold out). I think you would need a Microsoft account for either of those options, however.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Build a PC guided course that include parts cost"

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

My apologies!

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Sarcasm Font"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Rats, on wrong the page when I clicked new post. Can a mod move this to Off Topic? Pretty please?

EDIT: fixed missing word.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Build a PC guided course that include parts cost"

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

Just to clarify, that was also sarcastic. The /s at the end was not part of the message in and of itself, although in retrospect it does indeed seem to be part of the message. :/

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Build a PC guided course that include parts cost"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Oh, I'm well aware of sarcasm indicators /s

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Build a PC guided course that include parts cost"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

I know, it was a joke. :)

I keep forgetting humor and sarcasm doesn't translate to text well.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Build a PC guided course that include parts cost"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Would it be more spending money on a course to get a free PC? Weird way to get a free PC, but hey, it's a free PC.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Should I put my os on a my 1 tb m.2 drive."

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

I would probably put the OS on the m.2 drive. It should be an SSD, so it should be much faster than the hard drive for booting and program loading. The exception would be if you didn't care about boot and program load times and you needed as much SSD space as possible and couldn't spare the space for Windows or buy more SSDs, but that would be such a niche use case I highly doubt that would be your case (and you likely wouldn't be asking the question in that case).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Which of these is a discrete Graphics card"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

They are both discrete graphics cards. Discrete as in not integrated on the CPU (which that CPU doesn't have), or on the motherboard (which is fairly uncommon now, although I suppose you could say a motherboard graphics are discrete from the CPU)... You might also see the term add-in card or board (AIC or AIB), although most people seem to call them video cards or graphics cards (or GPU, which could be confusing).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "new pc need windows"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Legitimate, as in "not bought with stolen funds and not some weird cracked version." People should be buying their Windows license from a real store (or Microsoft) at retail price. Or, of course, there's another option: they could dump Windows and use a free (gratis and/or libre) OS and actually learn how their computer works.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "How does PC part picker's system builder think?"

  • 2 months ago
  • 2 points

From my experience in web/database development, I can confirm that "magic" is the most likely way they do things. 99% of times, it's either the dark magic rituals or the profanity that makes code work.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Does anyone know what comment karma is?"

  • 2 months ago
  • 8 points

🦄???

Comment reply on Forum Topic "new pc need windows"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Incorrect. The only legal way to run Windows is with a legitimate license. You can buy an OEM license and that will get rid of the water mark and allow you to personalize Windows, but the license is locked to the motherboard. A Windows 10 Home Retail license is $139 from Microsoft. Windows 10 Pro is a waste of money for most people (as is Windows, but that's a different story). If you don't want to pay for your OS (or deal with Microsoft) run a Free (gratis) OS.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Hackintosh"

  • 2 months ago
  • 1 point

Unfortunately, KTech08 is correct.

If you are just looking for a different OS or looking to run a UNIX-derived OS, a FOSS OS like Linux distro or a BSD varient would be a good option (as long as you're remotely competent with anything besides Windows or are willing to learn).

Otherwise, if you need to run macOS-specific software, your options are likely limited to finding an alternative program, or a port to your current OS.

Comment reply on DesignSynthetics's Completed Build: Toaster PC Mk. I

  • 2 months ago
  • 19 points

I knew this day would come... An RGB toaster.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Computer chat"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

I saw the title and I thought "Finally! IRC is making a comeback". Alas, I was wrong...

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Need some basic help"

  • 3 months ago
  • 2 points

doing a clean install of windows.

Yes.

back up your important files/move them to cloud storage

Nope, nope, nope. If your system is already compromised, you should be nuking it and restoring from a known-safe backup (which you should have already).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Help me build a Web design and development PC"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

"Design" is way too broad a term. Your system and OS requirements are determined by what software you are using.

Figure out what software you are using, your current and future use cases (number of concurrent applications, tolerance for waiting, etc.), then figure out what the minimum and optimal hardware and software requirements are for those use cases.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Help me build a Web design and development PC"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

Sounds like you're probably doing mostly front end and no full stack or database work? I honestly wouldn't waste $1700 (or your country's equivalent) on a front end web dev machine. I would either buy a cheap used PC and nuke Windows off of it (replace Windoughs with a real OS), or build the smallest PC I could to save space. I'd probably keep a Windows VM around for native testing of IE, unless IE is excluded from your use case.

You should be able to font end work on Raspberry Pi. If your website is so heavy it slows a Pi down, everyone who uses your site on an old laptop and slow internet or a 3G phone is not going to be happy.

That said, get a couple nice monitors. Make sure they rotate or have VESA mounts and have good viewing angles when vertical. Vertical monitors are amazing...

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Anyone else got music tastes that are all over the place?"

  • 3 months ago
  • 2 points

For what it's worth, I used to get a kick out of mixing show tunes and death metal on the same playlist.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Help me build a Web design and development PC"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

How many resources web dev takes depends on what kind of dev you're doing - what languages you are using, how are you running and testing the site, etc...

That said, if you run a light-ish OS, you can probably get by running a couple browser windows, a text editor or light IDE, and a LAMP (or other) stack in VM on a quad core and 8 gigs of RAM.

EDIT: Basically, if you're just writing HTML in a text editor, you could do that on a Raspberry Pi. MVC/more complex setups require more resources.

Comment reply on jordandwb's Completed Build: Third Child

  • 3 months ago
  • 2 points

This looks really clean! I like it.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Rate my pc"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

The RAM is a bit of an odd choice, the Samsung SSD is probably overkill. I can't really comment of the video card, since I don't really know what resolution/refresh rate you're aiming for with the game design. Not sure about the PSU, so I won't comment there. If you're running Windows, don't forget to add that on (or run a free OS if you don't need Windows software).

EDIT: Overall, not bad. Maybe not perfect, but well along that way.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Put part list in folder"

  • 3 months ago
  • 2 points

:(

Sorry, I don't have any Macs I use, so I can't really speak to using PCPartPicker on Safari.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Photo Editing PC"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

Well done! More storage is definitely nice. Although, if the end user is only a casual photographer, it will take a surprising amount of time to fill even a 1TB drive, and if the end user is closer to a professional level, they're likely using a NAS or RAID storage array. Storage would definitely be very dependent on the number of photos (and resolution) the photographer is shooting.

Now I'm kind of curious about the 2700X vs the 3600 for Photoshop and Lightroom. If I remember correctly, Photoshop at least benefits more from IPC than cores (and would likely give the 3600 a slight edge), but I think both programs getting more and more multi-threaded. That said, Photoshop and Lightroom will run reasonably well on a 2014/2015 era 4C/8T processor, so either the 2700X or the 3600 should be quite nice!

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Photo Editing PC"

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

Here's what I would do. If you bump the budget by another $100, you can use a very good processor and twice the RAM. It's a lot cheaper to bump the budget initially than to upgrade later. Don't even think about overclocking, not a good idea for a workstation.

If you absolutely have to stick to $800, drop the CPU cooler and switch to the 3600 or 3600X.

The amount of power your friend really needs depends on what kind of photos she is editing, what she's doing with them, and how fast she needs it done. For example, panoramic composites from 30MP RAWs take a lot more processing than a couple quick preset adjustments to JPEGs in Lightroom. Not sure if this is just a photo editing rig or if it will be used for video too, but video is only mentioned once, so I focused on Photoshop/Lightroom.

The 3700X is one of the faster processors for Photoshop/Lightroom, and if you're using both Photoshop and Lightroom at the same time, you very likely will use 32GB RAM (I know I do routinely). The GPU is not terribly important for Photoshop/Lightroom - a RX 570 or RX 590 is way, way overkill. My editing machine is using a GT 1030 and 32GB of RAM, and the biggest holdup is the CPU (Haswell Refresh E3 Xeon). The CPU cooler in the list is not totally necessary, as the boxed 3700X comes with one, but an aftermarket one would likely be a bit quieter and cooler. Put Windows and the Lightroom catalog on the SSD and store the actual photos on the HDD. Backup both. Research the motherboard more, I just threw that one on there because it's cheap, compatible, I've heard good anecdotes about it. Same with the PSU. I haven't kept up much with PSUs or Zen 2-compatible motherboards.

PCPartPicker Part List

Type Item Price
CPU AMD Ryzen 7 3700X 3.6 GHz 8-Core Processor $309.99 @ Amazon
CPU Cooler ARCTIC Freezer 33 CPU Cooler $24.14 @ Amazon
Motherboard MSI B450M PRO-VDH MAX Micro ATX AM4 Motherboard $79.99 @ B&H
Memory *Crucial Ballistix Sport LT 32 GB (2 x 16 GB) DDR4-3200 Memory $116.99 @ Newegg
Storage *HP EX900 250 GB M.2-2280 NVME Solid State Drive $39.99 @ Amazon
Storage *Seagate Barracuda 1 TB 3.5" 7200RPM Internal Hard Drive $34.65 @ Amazon
Video Card *Asus GeForce GT 1030 2 GB Video Card $79.99 @ B&H
Case Cooler Master N200 MicroATX Mini Tower Case $49.99 @ Amazon
Power Supply Corsair CX (2017) 450 W 80+ Bronze Certified ATX Power Supply $54.98 @ Newegg
Operating System Microsoft Windows 10 Home Full 32/64-bit $119.04 @ HP
Prices include shipping, taxes, rebates, and discounts
Total $909.75
*Lowest price parts chosen from parametric criteria
Generated by PCPartPicker 2020-02-08 13:36 EST-0500

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Put part list in folder"

  • 3 months ago
  • 2 points

What browser are you using? For me, it works consistently in Chromium based browsers (Google Chrome and Chromium, and I think Brave), but doesn't work in Firefox. I haven't tried it in any Microsoft browsers.

Comment reply on protopraxis's Completed Build: Unraid NAS-Gaming-Synthwave Box

  • 3 months ago
  • 1 point

This is something I've been looking into doing myself. Good to know the idea works!

How are you liking the 8 core and 16 gigs of RAM?

Comment reply on Forum Topic "X58 Status"

  • 4 months ago
  • 1 point

I'd have to say, it's an interesting take. I don't know where you got your numbers, so I can't speak to that. The performance of modern CPUs is so far past the bare minimum that most users need (meaning home users and probably many business users - so not AAA gaming and rendering/editing/virtualization/compiling/etc. use, but web browsing and editing text documents). I could see a basic home use build working well enough with a lightweight OS.

The main problem I can see is OS support. I'm not sure how well Windows 10 would run on an X58 board. While I'm sure you could get Linux or another OS running on it, many people are pretty attached to Windows and running Windows 7 is perhaps not the best idea anymore. The other concern would probably be availability of spare parts.

Comment reply on Forum Topic ">$400 office build"

  • 4 months ago
  • 3 points

Read the original post again. The submitter wants a "home pc for work". The part that mentions gaming and rendering is the example of use cases in the copy-paste example format that people use to start these posts.

Heavy workstation use tends to use more RAM, but RAM and CPU requirements are more a function of the performance of the software in use on specific hardware and the required performance level. For example, a 3900X is "good" for Lightroom, but if you have a hundred photos in your catalog and you only open Lightroom once a month to add a couple more JPEGs, a 3900X is not worth the cost. In this case, we don't know what exact software is being used. The post said "home pc for work", so the use case is probably email/spreadsheets/document editing stuff. No one else mentioned Adobe After Effects.

The "extra options" in Windows 10 Pro are mostly related to enterprise use (AD, certain types of virtualization, etc). Not stuff your everyday Windows user is going to use for a PC at home. I haven't heard of any company starting a "bring your own desktop PC" program, so I doubt the OP will ever need enterprise networking or deployment features on this PC. The disk encryption on Windows 10 Pro might be more useful, but if someone steals your desktop PC from your home, you likely have bigger problems. It took me less than a minute to find the Microsoft website that explains differences between Windows 10 Home and Pro. Worth a read.

This is not a threat,but a good advice = Be very careful from now on ... treat the others,as you want to be treated by others ... I will feel too bad,if someone forces me to treat him similar ... The bigger problem will be with myself,this kind of behaviour is NOT in my habits ...

Fun fact, if you start a sentence with "this is not a threat", it sounds waaaay more threatening. If it's not a threat, rephrase it. If it is a threat, find something more fulfilling to do that threatening random strangers online.

35 years of experience is not an ignorable thing .... i am sure not many people here have such an experience,i am not considering myself the best ever Builder,but i can safely declare i am a Trustworthy one ...

I don't care how many years of experience you have. Bad advice is still bad advice. I certainly wouldn't describe most of your comments that I have run across as those of a trustworthy builder.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Buying tips for replica watches online"

  • 4 months ago
  • 1 point

It's spam. Report it.

Comment reply on Forum Topic ">$400 office build"

  • 4 months ago
  • 4 points

Really? You would suggest a poorly spec'd gaming-capable PC at a cost of three times the listed budget as an office PC? Stop trolling.

All someone really needs for basic "office" or "home" tasks (spreadsheets, web browsing, word processing, etc.) is a quad-threaded processor, basic motherboard, 8 gigs of RAM, small SATA SSD, integrated graphics, cheap case, and a basic (but quality) PSU. I wouldn't even suggest Windows for home use (and definitely not Windows 10 Pro), unless there's a specific software compatibility issue that necessitates Windows.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Very New, Need Help"

  • 4 months ago
  • 3 points

The whole setup,is TOO GOOD in its money,it is WORTH SPENDING ! ...

Um... No? That's terrible value. The CPU is unnecessarily expensive, gaming doesn't need 32GBs of DDR4-3600 RAM. It would be better to either have twice the storage with a cheaper SSD (or SSD and HDD combo) or just save money with a cheaper SSD if the OP really doesn't need more than 500GB (can't speak to that). Using an 850 watt PSU is overkill and adds pointless expense (ignoring the quality of the unit for now).

In occasion,you do not believe me,go and search EACH part,at ANY aspect,HERE,IN THE WEB,IN THEIR MANUFACTURER WEBPAGE,to see the Performance,and ther Quality of them,their speed,their specs,ANYTHING ! ...

Yeah, that's not how it works at all. Going to the manufacturer page will get you information about listed specs, clock speeds, etc, but for real performance numbers and build quality you would need third party reviews, teardowns, and benchmarks on the specific software you are using.

This is the section of the forums where new builders go for advice and to learn about PC building. All you are doing is giving the least experienced builders terrible advice.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Dogs"

  • 4 months ago
  • 2 points

Cavs are amazing. This makes me miss our Cavalier so much...

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Dogs"

  • 4 months ago
  • 2 points

If burb is a good doggo, that counts!

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Do i need a good gpu to have the best out of the monitor just for a quality ( NOT GAMING )"

  • 4 months ago
  • 1 point

Well, that was a long post :/

TL;DR: cheap cards that do 4K will display it just as well as expensive ones. A GT 1030 is a cheap 4K card.

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Do i need a good gpu to have the best out of the monitor just for a quality ( NOT GAMING )"

  • 4 months ago
  • 1 point

You don't need some high end video card to make your 4K monitor look good. If it card, ports, cable, and driver support the 4K resolution you want at your desired refresh rate and color depth, you should be fine.

I said should, because this is the internet and I'm sure you can find some niche case or specific situation where that won't hold true.

now im with 550ti , if i put some 4k monitor via hdmi or DP to dvi adapter it will run as if it was some £100 monitor right ?

This is where all those caveats come in. I'm not so sure a straight DVI to HDMI adapter would look good, because if I remember correctly, even dual link DVI doesn't do 4K. The max resolution you could probably set would be 2560x1440 (assuming 16:9), and that likely wouldn't look amazing on a native 4K panel.

If your card is only DVI ports, and your monitor is HDMI/DisplayPort and you're not gaming, I would just pick up a GT 1030, preferably a model with HDMI and DisplayPort. Low power draw and little heat output, relatively inexpensive, and decent drivers (on Windows and Linux, don't know about compatibly with various BSDs).

Comment reply on Forum Topic "Worst Insult to Have Been Directed at You?"

  • 4 months ago
  • 2 points

Happened years ago, but it still gets to me. I was looking for a really nice fancy wine glass with some buddies of mine, I asked some guys in this old looking stone building for some assistance, and the told me that my mother was a hamster and my father smelt of elderberries... Now, was that really called for?

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