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First Build in 20 Years - Suggestions on Parts

Looking to build my first machine in a long time. I am also switching from a Mac back to Windows so I have been real out of the game (I do use Windows at work). I think I have figured out what I want, and was looking for opinions on what I have here. I want a good all-around machine, and will do some gaming, but probably nothing major for a while.
This is what I'm looking at:
Case: bequiet Pure Base 500 Window White, ATX, Mid Tower
CPU: AMD Ryzen 9 3900XT 12-Core 3.8 GHz Socket AM4 105W
RAM: CORSAIR Dominator Platinum RGB 32GB (2 x 16GB) 288-Pin DDR4 SDRAM DDR4 3200
SSD: Corsair Force MP600 M.2 2280 1TB PCI-Express Gen 4.0 x4 NVMe
Fans: CORSAIR ML120 PRO RGB, 120mm
PSU: CORSAIR RMx White Series RM750x White 750W 80 PLUS Gold
Capture: Elgato Game Capture HD60 Pro PCIe

Am I missing anything? Should I look at something else? I want to stick with AMD. I am interesting in possibly dual-booting as a hackintosh one day, but that is not a primary concern.
Thanks for any advice.
submitted by aminarcen to pcmasterrace

Long review: ICT pro switching to the basic Surface Book 2 after 22 years of Mac

I recently got a new computer: the basic model Surface Book 2, instead of a new MacBook. The reason I’m writing this really long review (be warned) is because I got very annoyed with the one-sided laptop reviews of on YouTube and various tech sites. Those guys live on a different planet. I’m not upset with Apple, nor delighted with Microsoft. I just needed a new computer and I bought a Surface Book instead of a Macbook and it’s ok. Ok?
This review covers
  • Why I bought the base model and its advantages.
  • Suggestions for improvement, especially ports and software
  • Why using the digital pen doesn't replace pen and paper but is necessary for Windows use as a tablet
  • Real-life use after 2 weeks (maybe I'll post an update later, especially after taking it out to clients)
  • Frustrations as a Mac user
Long introduction
This is a review written by an ICT professional with a ‘real job’, in contrast to most other reviews on the internet. (please note my annoyance) I’m not a student claiming to replace a paper notebook but really just looking for an excuse to be able to browse Facebook in class. I’m also not a tech journalist copy-pasting benchmarks from other websites. I’m also not a YouTuber begging Microsoft to review their expensive toys. I have a well-earning office job as a freelancer and also run my own business. I do not work in coffee shops because I can actually afford an office. Believe it or not, I use software other than e-mail, video editors and social media managers. My mission: As a data management consultant, I help clients to work with their data more efficiently and effectively. My clients are usually big corporations with traditional enterprise-level software, either bought or made in-house.
For 22 years I have been using Mac personally and professionally. I started with Mac OS version 6, then already with a GUI and mouse, Photoshop and a Video Editor, while my friends were struggling with MS-DOS. I’ve used all Mac OS versions since then, except Mac OS 9. I’ve lived through the PowerPC era. By now I can troubleshoot a Mac with my eyes closed, but I never got a feel for Windows.
However, my clients usually provide me Windows computers so I can freely access their systems and use their licenses. My MacBook I use on the side for specific tasks, like many other consultants in my field do. The last few years, though, I saw a big move to the cloud and to web apps. Apart from web apps, a lot of software is available for both Mac and Windows, and we could maybe even dare to say that Mac OS X and Windows 10 are on quite equal footing. Only a few programs I sometimes need at clients are Windows-only. That’s why next to an old MacBook Air I also have an HP Spectre X360 in case I need to use Windows in BYOD companies. It often talks better to their systems than a Mac, too. Just now that we all work from home I happen to have such a client.
So, while working from home I used the HP Spectre X360 exclusively for my professional work until it broke down two weeks ago. My experience with it was a bit troublesome anyway. It had problems with thermal management, and with handling Excel files because of a graphics driver. The touchpad was not pleasant to use, either. The Spectre was a 2-in-1 and I used it mostly as a laptop, but sometimes I folded it as a tablet. I tried making the touch screen work for me, but it didn’t. As a tablet, the Spectre was too heavy, and Windows is far from optimised for touch use. Most apps I use don’t even register touch input properly. That Spectre model doesn’t have pen support, either. But I’m not much of a tablet man anyway, because I just like the laptop form factor. I can put a laptop anywhere stably and comfortably and turn the screen so I can see it: on the lap, on the couch, in the bed, on the train,... The Surface Books have had my attention for a while because they are actually laptops, as opposed to the Surface Pro line. The tablet detaching is for occasional use. Yet, their price was too high to justify buying one and trying it out just for fun.
As I said, the HP Spectre failed completely about two weeks ago. It completely stopped working, don’t ask me why. I sent it in for repairs but that can take weeks or months. My accompanying Mac is an 8-year old MacBook Air 11” with a broken DisplayPort and worn battery, so I found myself without a real usable computer to work at home. The timing was inconvenient, or at least according to the tech sites, because a lot of nice computers were to be introduced shortly, not at least the Surface Book 3 and MacBook Pro 13” (which should have replaced my MacBook Air). But I needed a computer fast. The MacBook Pro and Surface Book 3 weren’t out yet, the new Macbook Air had a delivery time of 2 weeks.
Then, I found a Surface Book 2 for 1000 EUR, next-day delivery and 30 days free return policy. I bought it. It’s the basic entry-level model: quad-core 8th gen i5 with 8Gb of RAM and no discrete graphics.
I know, right? What am I doing? I must be insane! I could actually afford much more expensive computers, and I picked a Surface Book without discrete graphics? YouTube will ban me from all tech channels.
But actually, I have good reasons to buy that model, as I will explain further in the ‘performance’ part. Also, I didn’t want to throw too much money on what is maybe a temporary machine which I could be returning anyway. It would allow me, though, to try that form factor and finally see if I’d like to switch over from the Mac and have a one-device-does-all. If not, I could return it maybe and buy the new MacBook Pro 13”.
We really need to be honest and say that performance is overrated except for tech journalists who really need a core i9 to send their tweets as fast as possible. For me as a normal person, my 8-year old Macbook could handle everything I threw at it just fine: Office, surfing, Skype, music, accounting, but also data analysis with Python, large Excel files, running a Virtual Machine, RAW photo development in Capture One Pro, and even all of it at once (edit: Imean those apps were open in memory, not all doing something). My more recent HP Spectre felt a bit snappier, naturally, but the core i7 ran pretty hot for nothing. Granted: sometimes we need performance. Some of my colleagues do machine learning. They literally burn their laptops to death when cloud is not an option. For them, a 2% performance gain really saves them time and money. This also holds for CAD designers. And maybe if you record 8k video and need to edit it on the go (again: why?). But for everyone else? I’ll get to the benefits of this specific model later in the review.
So, here it goes, a short opinion piece from an open-minded Mac user.
Hardware, especially the port situation
The Surface Book hardware looks sublime, like it was taken from a sci-fi movie. The hinge looks futuristic and is really solid. I like the automatic magnetic attaching and aligning. I also like the way it holds. If you hold the Surface Book under your arm with the hinge downwards in your hand, nice and rounded,… it’s pleasant.
The usefulness of the 3:2 screen ratio cannot be overstated. If you use your computer for anything else than watching video, especially now in the era of vertical scrolling, you need this ratio. Even square, why not? I’m glad Apple and Microsoft didn’t fall into the 16:9 trap just yet.
The keyboard is excellent, and the trackpad as good as it gets for Windows. It’s not as good as a MacBook, but finally I can leave a Bluetooth mouse behind and just use the trackpad comfortably.
The ports situation is a bit of a mixed bag. No-one likes dongles, but in reality you will always need some converters, even if you have a variety of ports on your computer. There are just too many standards out there. However, it would be nice to have the most frequently used ports available. While the Surface Book has USB-A and an audio jack (both still unmissable), I do miss an HDMI port. HDMI is everywhere in an office environment but also at home. Microsoft could have omitted the SD card reader in turn. It makes it easy to transfer files from my camera, but I could as well connect the camera directly to the computer via USB, which also charges the camera. Thankfully, there is a USB-C port which can be used to dongle to everything and also allows charging the Surface Book. I have some USB-C laptop chargers laying around from the HP Spectre and they work perfectly. No, it’s not Thunderbolt 3 but this is not a major problem: Firstly, very few people need such transfer speeds. Secondly, Thunderbolt 3 is specific for Intel CPUs and Microsoft also buys from AMD and Qualcomm. You do want any accessories to be interchangeable, so I get Microsoft’s choice. You won’t get it if you’re a tech journalist and you edit 8k video to be watched on 6” phone screens.
One major oversight, I think, is the lack of USB-C port on the clipboard (tablet part). It’d be convenient to take only the tablet part with you and dock it on a standard USB-C dock. Or, much more commonly, take the clipboard to a meeting and present a PowerPoint while drawing on the slides. There is no easy way to do this with only the surface connect port. After all, meeting room screens or beamers rarely offer wireless casting, and it never works reliably. At best they have HDMI, but VGA is also still a frequent sight. It would require an adapter from surface connect to USB-C and then to HDMI (or VGA). Maybe a Microsoft Wireless Display Adapter would be the way to go, but only for screens. I should try that.
Battery life is excellent. I never got to consume the batteries completely, but 12h of Office work, browsing or Netflix is very doable. The tablet part itself also easily gets 4h on that workload. Avoid Google Chrome, and Google in general, avoid it like COVID-19.
I did not run benchmarks because no-one with a real job cares about that. The computer is snappy and has no noticeable lag for my use as described above. I did not try photo editing, yet, but I don’t expect any slowdowns there either. One of the reasons I chose this specific configuration, even though I could afford much faster Surface Books, is exactly because of my realistic performance expectations as someone with a real job, and the added benefits with the base model: it is the only Surface Book which is entirely passively cooled, and so it is silent. It is also the only model where 45W is the default charging power, which is common for third-party USB-C chargers and power banks. The fact that the keyboard part has no graphics card also means it stays cool on the lap and you I can use it in bed or on soft surfaces. The tablet part contains of course the actual computer, but also remains surprisingly cool. Only when updating Windows 10 the first day I noticed the tablet got warmish.
The pen and the tablet mode
The tablet part is very light for its size, and it invites to take it off the keyboard base. It’s perfect for watching Netflix or some browsing. It is ideal to take to a meeting and take some notes with the pen or check your calendar without having a screen between you and others. But as for the tablet mode of Windows 10: not very intuitive and many apps do not play well. Some apps do not even recognize touch input, or see your fingers (Balsamiq mockups, for instance). But they do see the pen and treat it like mouse input. As a result, the pen is actually a necessity. It acts like a mouse, you can interact with all the little user interface elements, you can hover, etc.
The Surface Pen is hence much more useful than expected. Microsoft Office is well adapted to pen input, and hand writing recognition works well enough when no keyboard is around. Apple and Samsung should learn from Microsoft and also put an eraser on the other end. When not in use, the pen sticks to the side of the tablet because of a rather strong magnet. Super.
I did not annotate documents to then send to team mates. I'm not sure how it would come out and if they'd be able to edit or delete my annotations without a pen of their own.
The pen is not a replacement for pen and paper and it does not allow you to go paperless, no matter what YouTubers make you believe (granted, you cannot tweet with pen and paper). There are at least three reasons you cannot go fully paperless like that:
Firstly, it is not ergonomic. I’ve invested quite a bit in good stationary lately: good drawing pencils, erasable roller balls from Pilot (Frixion), a decent left handed fountain pen, and heavy paper A3 and A2 sized to design software, functionality, process diagrams and conceptual data models. It’s truly a pleasure to work with good stationary. By contrast, drawing on a screen feels like drawing on a light table. It just isn’t right, and the light hurts the eyes. The tablet sometimes feels warmish which is weird, too. The pen is not super accurate. When writing small or drawing small elements, there is a noticeable ‘jiggle’ and loss of accuracy. I doubt this would be better on an iPad.
Secondly, it is not practical. As an example, I also use a paper planner with daily pages. It shows per day my appointments, my tasks and I can take notes. Those notes are then afterwards findable by date. This system works very well for me. If I would keep my planning and notes all digitally, I would always have to open up the respective app. Now, my planner lies open next to my computer as if it were a second screen. Granted, I could use a separate tablet for that, but not the Surface Book because it is my main computer. It would need to lay flat in tablet mode and connected to a second screen. Taking notes on the screen during a videoconference is impossible, as the camera is in the tablet part.
Other than meetings and notes, I make software designs based on a lot of documentation. Unless I have three or four screens to show me what I need, printing what I need still makes more sense.
Thirdly, the notes are not the end goal. Handwritten designs and notes still need to be digitised. Digitising is not simply a question of scanning and hand writing recognition. Everything has to be structured, elaborated, put in documents, integrated in enterprise architecture diagrams, maybe even in code. This means that, again, I need to put my notes next to me as I use other software. Split screen is just too cramped for that. I tried.
As a remark, I should say the second and third point would matter less if the surface Book is not the only computer. When using next to a client’s computer, the surface book would be more useful. But in that case: should a 300EUR iPad not suffice? Or pen and paper?
The software
Windows improved a lot, and I find many features very practical. For instance, I really like the option to set a wifi network as ‘metered’, because I use a mobile hotspots sometimes. This will make some apps use less data. Window management is also a charm. The search function improved a lot, too. The start menu is a useful extension to the taskbar, like an app drawer with also widgets.
But it’s still Windows and it can be buggy and confusing. Some grabbing:
· I had to restart multiple times before a Windows update stopped giving me errors while updating
· I had to update Office 365 to fix the file manager from crashing whenever I opened a file. I had to figure that out by myself, and update through Microsoft's website instead of their store.
· The Surface Connect port does not always charge. It sometimes needs ‘resetting’ (unplugging for 10 seconds). A latest update fixed that.
· Windows does not support CalDav and CardDav, so I cannot have my contacts and calendar available in Windows. I had do download eM client, which works well but is rather heavy and not integrated.
· The settings are all over the place.
· Face unlock does not always recognize me, even when improving it through the settings.
· Language management is a disaster. Because I live in a multilingual country I type in 3 languages, but I chose to install Windows in English by default. My mother tongue is Dutch. The keyboard is in French because that's the standard. The result is that some interface elements use English, others are in French like the keyboard, still others look at my actual location, and still others use the language selected currently. The most striking example is the Windows Store, where the menu is English, the tabs in French, the app descriptions in Dutch, with comments in French. What? My wife has still another situation where Windows looks in her Microsoft account and changes some language settings according to the language there (she’s Romanian).
Mac OS X, while not entirely bug-free, is more consistent, more logical and more refined. It supports my calendar and contacts and multiple languages. Finger print unlock works better. It also comes by default with excellent free tools which I relied on: the default scanning software and printing utility has plenty of options and settings. And with preview, you can split, merge and edit pdfs, which is very handy for my bookkeeping.
It took me a while to find good light-weight and free alternatives for Windows. For my uses, these two alternatives suffice to replace the functionality I missed from the Mac:
· NAPS2 is an open-source document scanning utility with a lot of options and automation, and it can merge and split pdfs, even OCR.
· MS Publisher is basic preprint software to print labels, tickets, etc.
Am I happy with my entry-level outdated Surface Book 2? Or will I return it, and get the new MacBook Pro 13”?
Well, the Surface Book 2 does everything I want and more. It’s affordable, plenty fast, quiet, pretty to look at, ergonomic, versatile, with excellent battery and good connectivity. Windows is not a very good tablet OS but on a Surface Book it’s not supposed to. The detachable screen is just a nice extra for couch or meeting room use. It can sometimes supplement paper notes, but not replace.
There are quite some bugs to be killed in Windows, and the experience should be smoother. If I didn’t need Windows for my work and it wasn’t urgent, I would have gotten a Macbook indeed. But I do need Windows, so with a Mac I would also need Bootcamp. It’s not ideal, but Windows seems to cover all my use cases after a bit of searching and tinkering and patience. In the end I don’t know if the surface is worth the high price when bought without reduction. But here I paid only a 1000 euros. If the computer holds on during the two years of warranty, it is a bargain.
For now, I’m not getting a new Mac. I’ll hold on until something greater comes out.

Edit after some more weeks:
  • It's still great, had no more issues with the machine.
  • Microsoft should have put the audiojack on the lower part of the screen. I now sometimes use usb-c headphones plugged in to the usb-c port, when not wireless.
  • The pen is more accurate in bitmap apps (such as paint and Bamboo Ink) compared to vector apps (OneNote, Office) because you lose accuracy when converting to vector.
  • I still miss pdf management like a Mac. Microsoft has to do something about this, because pdfs are a thing in businesses.
  • Battery life is exceptional when the Power Mode is on Battery Saver. I can Netflix and browse all night and still have the machine above 70%, this with low screen brightness and using the Netflix app and Edge browser. The new Chromium-based Edge browser is really, really efficient compared to Google Chrome, even compared to Firefox.
  • Power Mode put to Battery Saver decreases maximum screen brightness, took me while to figure that out.
  • Note that for Windows you have a Netflix app which allows you to download shows and watch them offline. This doesn't exist for Mac.
  • Even though the Surface Book screen is bright and colorful, I find that Netflix content, also in the browser, looks dull. It's no match for Netflix on the AMOLED of my smartphone, but I think probably Netflix optimized for mobile, too.
Update also on the HP Spectre X360: It could not be repaired. Instead, I was given a coupon from the store and was invited to buy a new laptop. This is very nice considering the HP was actually out of warranty (I think they made a mistake, but I'm not complaining). I kept the Surface Book 2, but bought also a 15" Surface Laptop 3 for my wife to use (she was the main user of the HP Spectre anyway). Like that we can share the chargers and docking stations and so. Again it's a basic model (gasp!) with 8Gb of RAM (how can I live with myself?) and an AMD Ryzen5 (what???). Jokes aside, the machine is great, of course. Gorgeous, light-weight for the size, and fast enough for everyone but tech journalists and some other niche professions. My wife likes to have a lot of browser tabs open, sometimes more than 50. No problem with 'only' 8Gb of RAM when using Edge. Because she had the HP USB-C charger still around the desk, she didn't even unpack the Surface Charger. She just charges through USB-C. It works, 'nough said.
submitted by nilss2 to Surface

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