Computer Tools: A Guide

I asked these questions when I was in the process of buying a gaming computer for myself this year. I personally just love computer games. I am just fascinated by how far the gaming industry has come. It’s literally a miracle in its own right. What’s even more intriguing is the graphics engine these days. Seriously, sometimes it gets difficult for me to tell the difference between 3D graphic and the real world. I have never liked playing games on low or even medium graphics. I always want the games to be running on high graphics on my computer.

Do you see how this is integration marketing? He offered a license of his software, which people paid a small fee for as part of buying their computer. He got to keep the names of the software customers. (Hello? That’s called list building.) So now every time there is an upgrade in the software he can promote that to his list and every time someone takes him up on that he keeps 100% of the money. And believe me, there have been lots of upgrades during this time!

But what’s the problem? Well, it is quite simple. In order to support games for ultra high graphics and ultra smooth gameplay, you need to build a good gaming computer and for that you need to have some cash on you. How much exactly? Well it’s definitely not 00, not even 00. I found a way to build my gaming computer for less than 00.

Operating system is possibly an 8th point to consider for reducing cost. Don’t pay extra for Windows Vista Ultimate if you aren’t going to need the features, and don’t skimp down to Vista Basic and then wonder why you don’t have the cool Aero interface. Again, compare before you buy.

As early as 1965, Intel co-founder Gordon E. Moore described the trend he saw of the number of transistors on computer chips doubling every year; although the time-frame differs (some say it’s every 18 months, some say every 2 years), the fact remains that computer chips are increasing their capacity furiously with no signs of stopping.

There are a lot of hardware components that run together to make your PC work. Over time, these components can age and begin to work improperly. Unfortunately, these problems are hard to fix because they aren’t always consistent. Moreover, the components inside that tower can overheat and begin to fail. If your RAM (random access memory) or Central Processing unit (CPU) gets too hot, they will fail and your computer will crash.

Get more memory. The memory in your computer can also be upgraded for under 0 from many online computer hardware merchants. The memory is usually in amounts like 256mb (mega bytes) , 128 mb, and can go as high as 4,000mb. You probably would want to double your systems memory to see an improvement.

Netbooks usually only have 1 GB Ram memory installed. While that is enough for surfing the net or checking email, if you tried to run multiple programs or business applications at the same time you would see a quick decrease in speed and performance. For comparison, most standard laptops today are equipped with 3 GB or 4 GB of Ram memory.