In this article, we’ll be listing parts of a gaming PC for roughly ₹90,000 with this article. This PC build is suitable for playing most modern games at 144 FPS in Quad HD
Parts For PC Build:
CPU – AMD Ryzen 5 3600
After a one-click activation OC in Ryzen Master, the Ryzen 5 3600 offers about the same performance as the 3600X, but for a significantly lower price. It also comes with a very capable stock cooler and has features from higher-end processors like Simultaneous Multi-Threading (SMT, the AMD equivalent of Hyper-Threading), which makes AMD’s Ryzen 5 3600 the king of value.
Motherboard – MSI B450M PRO-M2 MAX
The B450M PRO-M2 MAX from MSI is one of the more affordable B450 boards. It focuses on providing value without having to sacrifice too much on the overall performance and quality of the board. It provides all the basic features one needs, and will also allow you to overclock your processor. All this makes it the best choice for our build.
We opted to go for the most affordable 3200MHz CL16 kit we could find in this build since Ryzen CPUs tend to get a significant bump in performance with faster memory and a dual channel configuration. Remember to “overclock” the memory to run at its advertised speed of 3200 MHz, though, or it will run at the JEDEC default of 2133 MHz. Depending on your motherboard, the memory overclock may be called DOCP (Direct Overclock Profile), EOCP (Extended Overclock Profiles), or XMP (eXtreme Memory Profile).
Video Card – PowerColor Red Devil RX 5700 XT OC 8GB
The 5700 XT is without a doubt the best card at this price point with superior performance than the 2070 Super but a lower price. The loss of ray tracing doesn’t really hurt because of the limited amount of titles with support for it. We chose the PowerColor’s Red Devil variant for this build because it features a cooling solution which ranks among the best for this card, with whisper quiet operation. You can opt for Sapphire variants, or the Red Devil’s little brother Red Dragon, too, but try to steer clear from ones by other board partners, especially ASUS, because of known issues with their coolers.
Storage – Crucial MX500 500 GB SSD and WD Caviar Blue 1 TB 7200RPM HDD
The MX500 is one of the best SSDs out there for its price, and a 500 GB variant should let you store plenty of your games along with your OS on it. The WD Blue will serve as our mass storage, to make sure you don’t run out of space for your games. Since the primary purpose of this build is to game, we picked a SATA SSD as while an NVMe SSD will certainly be faster, it is unlikely to offer any tangible benefits to you. The loading times for most games, and boot times for Windows, remain largely the same whether you use the recommended Crucial MX500 or a more expensive NVMe drive. If you have to deal with large media files and have the extra money, an NVMe drive is definitely a good upgrade.
Cases are very subjective, so feel free to choose any case that you like as long as it fits the build’s components. I will be choosing the Corsair 175R for this build though, because of its low price, sleek looks and ease to build in.
Power Supply – Corsair CX550
The CX550 is certified 80+ Bronze, has a warranty of 5 years and includes black braided cables. There are cheaper options available, but I personally would not recommend most of them, as it is important to get a good power supply for the lifetime of your PC components.
Summary Of The Build
|CPU||AMD Ryzen 5 3600||₹16,500|
|Motherboard||MSI B450M PRO-M2 MAX||₹5,900|
|Memory||G.Skill Ripjaws V 16GB||₹6,700|
|Video Card||PowerColor Red Devil RX 5700 XT||₹42,780|
|Storage||Crucial MX500 500 GB SSD|
WD Caviar Blue 1 TB 7200RPM HDD
|Case||Corsair Carbide Series 175R RGB||₹3,552|
|Power Supply||Corsair CX550||₹4,700|
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