That's a nice system you've put together for @bob12345676, though, I assume Bob does not have a power supply already. I think we could probably use the Ryzen 3 2200g (Although if Bob could save an extra $50 or so dollars, the Ryzen 5 would be amazing), which saves around $50 dollar for a power supply. I found a nice Corsair - CXM 550 W 80+ Bronze (Semi-modular). Here is the list with money left over:If you have a case ONLY, then don't use an FX8350 it is a dead end. You will have no upgrade path except to start over. You are only postponing the costs.
Here is an example of a Ryzen build that will run circles around an FX
PCPartPicker part list / Price breakdown by merchant
CPU: AMD - Ryzen 5 2400G 3.6 GHz Quad-Core Processor ($149.89 @ OutletPC)
Motherboard: ASRock - B450 GAMING-ITX/AC Mini ITX AM4 Motherboard ($84.00 @ Newegg)
Memory: Crucial - Ballistix Sport LT 16 GB (2 x 8 GB) DDR4-3000 Memory ($102.91 @ Newegg)
Storage: Crucial - MX500 500 GB 2.5" Solid State Drive ($67.95 @ Amazon)
Prices include shipping, taxes, and discounts when available
Generated by PCPartPicker 2019-02-19 10:44 EST-0500
No. You asked about the 2200G limiting your graphics card because of the built-in graphics. My response was that the people replying to this thread didn't know you HAD a graphics card. So the answers you have gotten to date have included built-in graphics because they would be REQUIRED if you didn't have a graphics card.Is the question not asking for a motherboard?
No. You asked about the 2200G limiting your graphics card because of the built-in graphics. My response was that the people replying to this thread didn't know you HAD a graphics card. So the answers you have gotten to date have included built-in graphics because they would be REQUIRED if you didn't have a graphics card.
So then you are definitely better off with a Ryzen 3 2200G or Ryzen 5 2400G. The onboard GPU is as good as or better than any entry level GPU, which you would need with the FX-8350. As for limiting, while it is true that those CPUs have half the number of PCIe lanes available to an add-in GPU, the performance difference is negligible. This has been tested and proven multiple times.I don't currently have a graphics card but I anticipate on getting one later.
You can still add a dedicated gpu. All that happens is the integrated graphics is switched off.If I did go with the 2200 g or the 2400 g would it still be possible to put in a very good graphics card and make my computer have a great GPU. Or does the integrated graphics bottleneck the GPU?
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