How to Build an Entire Computer

How to Build an Entire Computer

TechGeec 17,652 views 2011-12-25

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Title How to Build an Entire Computer
Duration 14:03
Source YouTube
Tags install, installation, how-to, how to, howto, tutorial, instruction, education, build, computer, component, system, DIY, PC, training, upgrade, replace, desktop, help, support, guide, custom, entire, complete, CPU, processor, motherboard, memory, RAM, graphics card, video card, GPU, power supply, PSU, optical drive, CDROM, DVDROM, hard drive, harddrive, HDD, solid state drive, SSD, storage, storage device, Windows, XP, Vista, Windows 7, sound card, cooling, heatsink, fan, water cooling, liquid cooling, step by step

Building a full computer really isn't that difficult. The only challenging part is making sure that all of your components are compatible with each other. Then it's just mounting them to your chassis (or motherboard, e.g. CPU, RAM, graphics card, etc.) and providing them with power via the power supply (PSU) if needed. Components used in this build: Chassis: NZXT H2 Motherboard: ASRock Fatal1ty P67 Performance Processor (CPU): Intel Core i7 2600K (O.C. to 4.5GHz) Memory (RAM): 8GB Corsair Vengeance 1600MHz Graphics Card: XFX Radeon HD 6950 w/ 2GB GDDR5 (flashed to 6970) Power Supply (PSU): 750W Thermaltake TRX-750M TR2 Optical Drive: Sony Optiarc 24x DVDRW SATA drive Storage Device: 1TB Western Digital Caviar Green HDD Operating System (OS): Windows 7 Home Premium x64 Jump to sections in this video: How to install a motherboard: 1:45 How to install a processor (CPU): 3:13 How to install memory (RAM): 4:20 How to install a graphics card: 5:56 How to install a power supply (PSU): 7:01 How to install an optical drive (CD/DVD/Blu-Ray drive): 7:37 How to install a storage device (HDD/SSD): 8:34 How to install liquid/water cooling: 9:44 How to install Windows: 12:03 Multi-Channel Memory Technology: Multi-channel architecture is a technology that increases the transfer speed of data between the RAM and the memory controller by adding more channels of communication between them. Theoretically this multiplies the data rate by exactly the number of channels present. Dual-channel memory employs two channels which theoretically doubles the data transfer rate. Higher-end chipsets like the Intel i7-9x series and various Xeon chipsets support triple-channel memory. Intel has released (2011) chipsets that support quad-channel memory. -------------------------------- Check out: Follow on Twitter: -------------------------------- Outro music courtesy of Mirrored Theory:

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