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Always Wanted To Build Your Own Computer?
How to Build a Computer that Meets Your Needs? It's Easier Than You Think.
Want to build your own computer? Use this resource to find the best motherboard; to discover what is RAM; to find CPU speed comparisons; to review the best computer parts and components for your system build; to find the best drives, cooling systems, cases (and more) and to follow a step-by-step detailed guide on how to build a computer.
Build your own computer?
Why not just drop by your local computer store and pick one up?
The primary reason is that you will learn more about how computers operate and become more knowledgeable about troubleshooting and optimizing your system for your specific needs.
Additionally, because ...you will save money! Yes, even though the price of computers is relatively cheap now compared to some years ago, part of the reason for that is that many computers are considered almost 'throw-away' after a year or two - because they weren't configured for your specific needs and for future demands.
Want proof that you can save a lot of money? Then click here and I'll prove it to you.
Getting started can be the hardest part, but you can benefit from my experience. I will take you through step by step using easy to understand language. Once you have been through the process you will have no problem making sense of all the jargon and hardware.
So where do you begin? There are thousands of computer terms, hundreds of different parts and computer peripherals out there, and making sense of it all seems like a daunting task.
There is one thing that you have to keep in mind, it's really not all that hard.
This site will help you to...
This site will also teach you as much of the jargon as possible, in easy to understand ways. However, in case you come across a word you don't remember (for example, 'what is RAM'), check out the Glossary of Computer Terminology.
On each page you will find computer hardware with information, pictures, computer hardware reviews, and recommendations. These hardware pages will teach you how the different parts of a computer work, and what to look for when you are ready to make a purchase.
These pages are your computer guide and are a great place to start if you are looking to build a custom computer. They will give you a solid background and help you to understand what the hardware components are and how they work.
If you have questions on a particular component, or need a hand troubleshooting something on your existing PC, just go to the contact page and send an email. We will always try to get back to you as soon as we can.
One of the primary reasons to build a computer is that you want to save money, and so we've provided information on inexpensive or cheap computer hardware that will still get the job done right.
Another primary reason to "build my own computer" is to custom-design and specify a system that will uniquely fit your needs; not all pre-assembled systems provide exactly what you want or need (or if they provide it, it is at a significant cost). Learning how to build your own computer will get you exactly what you want, at the best price possible.
So, to get started, you can do one of two things.
So what are you waiting for? Jump into the computer world with the confidence (and the support of this site) to build your own computer; you'll do just fine.
Need help diagnosing computer problems or challenges? Check out our troubleshooting page for common computer building issues.
Here's What Visitors Have to Say
Awesome site and very useful information that is to the point... Thank you for the hard work that you put into this site. This site is the best site on the net far as I am concerned and I will be refering this site on to my students. Once again, great site!!!
Kristian, IT instructor from the U.K.
Thank you for helping me to fix my pc motherboard led indicator.
Hi, I found your site and all the wonderful tutorials. This is just the thing I'm looking for.
The hardest part of the build, I thought, was the wiring. And here your guide really shines. Most of the other computer build guides ignore it, or just say 'connect all the wires properly'. So thanks for the details!
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