Hardware  ⋮  PC Builds

Parts Needed to Build a PC (Computer Parts List & Explanation)

CG Director Author Alex  by Alex   ⋮   ⋮   110 comments
CGDirector is Reader-supported. When you buy through our links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Parts Needed to Build a PC (Computer Parts List & Explanation)

What Computer Parts do you need to build a PC, you ask? Does this mean you want to build your own PC? That is absolutely splendid! 🙂

Building your own Computer from individual PC Components has so many benefits compared to just going out and buying a pre-built PC:

It’s a lot of Fun! The anticipation of the individual Parts being delivered to your House, the shiny Boxes with all the different components in them, not to mention researching what parts you actually need, which you are doing right now!

Best Computer for Animation - Corsair Case

Image-Source: Corsair

By building your own Computer you gain a lot of knowledge into the inner workings of Hardware Components, how everything fits together and you will be able to troubleshoot if any Problems occur later on much easier, than when you have no Idea what is actually going on inside a PC Case.

Knowing the ins and outs of assembling a Computer and what Parts a Computer needs will also let you upgrade your Computer in the future, and buy components that you can actually upgrade easily.

Another very important factor is optimization. He who knows how a Computer works can also optimize it as much as possible.

Optimize by overclocking, by getting the right Parts for your specific purposes, be it Gaming, 3D Rendering, Modeling, Graphic Design, Video Editing or so many other purposes you can use a Computer for.

Building your own Computer is a lot cheaper than getting a pre-built PC. You can usually save around 30% in Cost when researching and buying the PC Components individually yourself.

And the best of it all, building a Computer is so easy, it’s kind of interesting that not more people are doing it!

Anyway, we now definitely know that we are on the right track in looking into building our own Computer, that’s probably why you came here for in the first place.

If you already have a grasp on what general type of Computer you need, what specific Parts do we need to build a PC?

Let’s see:

Computer Parts List (PC Components)

Here is the Computer Parts List with all the basic Hardware Parts that you will need for a functioning PC:

Let’s take a closer look at them:

Case

The Computer case is nothing more than a fancy looking box that holds all of the PC’s components. It can be opened and closed and usually has pre-defined areas with screws and holes where all the other Components are supposed to be placed and attached to.

PC Cases come in different colors, sizes, with or without fans, some have LED lights some don’t, some have glass side panels, some others look absolutely crazy.

Parts needed to build a PC - PC Case

Image-Source: Corsair

Usually, you can think of a PC Case as a black (or white) Box with some buttons on top. This is where all of your components will fit into, when you are done with building your PC.

You don’t actually need a case, you could also just lay all of your components on the floor or mount them on the wall, some people do, but being able to just pick up the entire Computer by picking up the Case comes in handy at times.

Some Cases that are extremely popular and often recommended are the NZXT H700i – ATX Mid-Tower or the Phanteks Enthoo Pro.

Motherboard

Next up is a very important part, the Motherboard. The Motherboard is a Printed Circuit Board that every other Computer Hardware Component will be attached to. It is like a central Hub that manages all the other Parts.

Parts needed to build a PC - Mainboard

Image-Source: tweakpc.de

The Motherboard has connectors for cables like power cables and data cables, slots for cards like GPUs & sockets for CPUs.

There are also lots of little building blocks like transistors, capacitors, jumpers and lots of other tiny parts, that all go towards making your different hardware components work well together.

Check out the best Motherboards for the popular AMD Ryzen CPUs here.

Processor (CPU)

Now, into the Motherboard Socket, the CPU is plugged in. Every CPU type has a specific Socket, that is named like 2066, 1151, AM4, TR4 and so on, and the Motherboard will need the exact same socket to be compatible with the CPU.

This is usually the first step in picking new parts for your own pc build. Pick a CPU, check what socket it has, and then pick a compatible Motherboard. Continue on from there.

Parts needed to build a PC - CPU

Image-Source: AMD / Intel

A CPU is the Central Processing Unit of a Computer, and without it, nothing really works.

Almost everything you do on a Computer will have to be calculated by the CPU in some way, so having a fast CPU (high clocks and high core count) will make your PC faster.

Head on over to the Custom PC-Builder Tool, to find the right CPU and Computer Parts for the type of Computer that you are looking at assembling

CPU Cooler

Anything that draws power also produces heat and the CPU produces lots of heat.

This means it has to be cooled to be able to operate flawlessly. What do we need for cooling a CPU? A CPU-Cooler! 🙂

Some CPUs like the AMD Ryzen 3rd Gen Series (3700X/3900X and so on) already have CPU-Coolers included in the CPU Box, but lots of others, like the popular Intel i9 9900K do not.

Make sure you have a CPU-Cooler that is compatible with your CPU and Socket. It is the same as with Motherboard Socket and CPU Socket. The Cooler has to fit the CPU and Socket.

Example: Are you planning on buying an LGA 1151 v2 CPU like the Intel i9 9900K? You need an LGA 1151 v2 Motherboard and an LGA 1151 v2 CPU-Cooler too. Easy as that!

Parts needed to build a PC - CPU Cooler

Air Cooled Tower CPU Cooler, Image-Source: bequiet

There are two mainstream CPU-Cooler types. One is the Air-Cooled Tower Cooler and the other is an AIO Closed Waterloop CPU Cooler.

The AIO Closed Waterloop Cooler cools overclocked CPUs & CPUs that run hot for long periods of time better but can be noisier (usually has more fans and the added pump noise) and needs more room in your PC-Case, as it is attached to the side walls of the case, connected to the CPU with some Water Pipes.

The air-cooled tower CPU cooler (See Image above) is great at cooling short performance bursts, is nice and quiet and needs less room in the case. It is simply placed on top of the CPU where it sits and goes about its cooling-work.

Graphics Card (GPU)

Next up is the Graphics Card. Its purpose is the calculation of anything having to do with visuals and outputs these visuals (Images, User Interface, GUI) onto the Monitor.

There are two main types of GPUs, the integrated GPU (iGPU) and a discrete GPU.

The integrated GPU is integrated into the CPU. This means, some CPUs already have a graphics chip built in and you will not need an additional GPU to attach a monitor to.

When your CPU has integrated Graphics (like the Intel i7 8700K CPU) it will output to the display Adapter on the Motherboard. The thing with integrated GPUs though is, that they are very limited.

They are usually good enough for light tasks such as Word-Processing, some minor Games and the like but as soon as you want to dive into graphic-heavy tasks such as 3D GPU Rendering, High-End Gaming, Video Editing, Graphic Design or lots of others you will have to get yourself a discrete GPU.

Parts needed to build a PC - GPU

Image-Source: Nvidia

A discrete GPU is a GPU that is not part of the CPU. It usually comes on its own little Printed Circuit Board (like the one in the Picture above), that is then plugged into a PCI Express Slot on your Motherboard.

Some modern GPUs include Nvidia’s RTX generation such as the RTX 2070, RTX 2080, RTX 2080Ti and so on. The competitor AMD also has a solid line-up with RX VEGA Series, RX 5xx Series GPUs and the NAVI Series.

The two Manufacturers, Nvidia and AMD are fighting a fierce battle in getting a lead over the other, but at the moment it seems as though NVIDIA would be the Brand to pick over AMD if you are looking for the maximum performance you can get out of a GPU.

Memory (RAM)

Random Access Memory (RAM) is the temporary thinking storage part of the Computer if you would compare it to a brain.

The RAM stores Data that is actively being worked on by the CPU. It can read and write very fast but loses everything it had stored once the power is turned off.

Parts needed to build a PC - RAM

Image-Source: gskill

RAM kits consist of RAM Modules. You can get just one Module or 2 Modules / 4 Modules or even 8 Modules for Motherboards that support this many RAM Modules.

A Motherboard has RAM slots where RAM gets plugged in to. RAM comes in different sizes starting around 4GB and going up to 32GB per Module on current systems. Having more Modules of course will multiply your RAM amount.

Find out what RAM performs the best for your future PC build.

Storage (HDD / SSD / NVME SSD)

Because RAM can’t store anything without power and we do want to be able to turn off our computer from time to time, we need a storage medium that retains its stored data, even when the power is off.

There are 3 main mass-storage types:

The HDD, the SSD and quite a new type of SSD, the NVME SSD.

All three do pretty much the same, they store data for you. The main difference between the three is the speed.

An HDD (which still has mechanically moving parts) is the slowest of the three and will usually read and save Data at about 100MByte/s.

An SSD will already read and write at around 500MByte/s and an NVME SSD currently reads and writes sequential Data with up to 3500MBytes/s.

So, yes, if you can swing it, get an NVME SSD such as the Samsung 970 Evo Plus!

Parts needed to build a PC - Samsung 970 EVO

Both HDDs and SSDs are plugged into a SATA plug onto the Motherboard via a SATA Cable. They also need Power that they get through a Power Cable from the PSU (Power Supply Unit, I’ll talk about that later!)

The NVME SSD though is just plugged into the Motherboard directly, it is very small and needs no extra cables.

Your Motherboard, of course, has to support NVME SSDs and have an M.2 Slot available. But almost all modern Motherboards nowadays have at least one of these. Highly recommended!

More Cooling

We talked about CPU Cooling a bit already. The CPU is not the only PC Component that needs cooling in a Computer.

The GPU of course also needs cooling, but every discrete GPU that you can buy already comes with an attached Cooler on top of it, so we don’t have to worry about extra cooling for the GPU.

Now, as the PC Case is usually closed and the PC Components inside the Case need preferably cool(ish) Air to be able to be cooled, there should be a way to blow (usually) colder air from outside of the PC’s case into the Case.

This is done by attaching Case Fans to the inside of the case. These then pull in cool air at the front of your PC and blow out the hot Air at the back of the PC.

This way the inside of the PC-Case and all of your PC Components ideally stay nice and cool.

Parts needed to build a PC - Case Fans

Image-Source: bequiet

So do you need to get extra Case Fans?

Usually not, as the Cases are shipped with extra fans that will do just fine for this purpose.

If you are thinking about building a really quiet/silent PC though you might want to get higher quality Case Fans than are shipped with a standard case.

Power Supply Unit (PSU)

We have got ourselves a bunch of nice PC Components already, but nothing much usually happens without a power supply to supply power.

There are so many PSU brands with different wattage or efficiencies out there, that it can be quite difficult to decide which one to buy.

The important thing is to know how much Wattage your current PC Build will need to run stable and maybe how much you will need in the future if you are planning on adding more components, like extra GPUs or Drives.

You should then of course (now already) buy a stronger power supply, that will later also be able to handle the extra components.

Parts needed to build a PC - PSU

Image-Source: Corsair

If you are unsure of how much Wattage your current or future PC Build actually needs head on over to the Wattage Calculator here that tells you exactly how much you need.

Some great Power Supplies that I can recommend without hesitation, are the CORSAIR RMX Series (2018), RM650x and the Seasonic FOCUS Plus 650 Gold PSUs. Another great PSU Brand is bequiet, but of course there are others that you might prefer.

That’s about it for our Computer Case. Everything that goes into the Case we have already discussed. We can close our case now and see what else we need to finish our PC Build.

Monitor

You will, of course, need some kind of display device such as a monitor to be able to see what’s going on. Monitors come in all kinds of sizes, color, resolutions, aspect ratios and so on.

A popular modern Display usually is a 24” Full HD Monitor from Brands such as Asus, Dell, LG, and many others.

If you are looking for a Gaming monitor you might not need the IPS type Panels that have better color display and contrast.

Check this in-depth article on what is important in a great Monitor.

Parts needed to build a PC - Monitor

Image-Source: Asus

If you are into Graphic Design and Professional Color grading or Video Editing you should probably invest more into a good Monitor.

The Monitor is attached to either the discrete GPU or the Motherboard, depending on what type of GPU you have.

Operating System

Windows 10 is the currently leading Operating System that will operate your PC-System. Lots of online Stores offer Volume License Keys that usually don’t cost you more than 15$ per license.

Win 10 Logo

Image-Source: Microsoft

Of course, you will need to install the OS onto your Computer.

There are several ways to do this. You can use a Win10 DVD if you have one and your PC has a DVD Player.

Nowadays though, as optical Drives are becoming a thing of the past, the Operating System is usually either downloaded directly from the Internet (for you to create your own boot medium on DVD or thumb drive) or you can buy it on a USB Drive that you can install Win10 from.

Input Devices

Don’t forget a Mouse and Keyboard! 🙂 There are lots of other Input devices such as Graphic Tablets or Pens that you can also use, of course.

Keyboard and Mouse

Image-Source: Logitech

Tools needed to assemble a PC

That’s pretty much it for PC-Components & Input Devices. You now have all the parts needed to build a functioning PC.

To actually assemble a PC you will need:

  • Phillips head screwdriver (a magnetic one for finding those dropped screws)
  • Anti Static Wrist Strap (So you don’t damage any PC-Parts with static electricity)

Check our PC-Assembly Guide to learn how to build a PC.

Custom PC-Builder

Ready to pick some concrete PC-Parts? Head on over to the Custom PC-Builder Tool for some great suggestions.

Select the main purpose that you’ll use the computer for and adjust your budget to create the perfect PC with part recommendations that will fit within your budget.

CGDirector PC-Builder Tool

PC-Builder Facebook Title Image

 

What Computer are you building? Need Help? We reply to every comment 🙂

Alex from CGDirector - post author

Hi, I'm Alex, a Freelance 3D Generalist, Motion Designer and Compositor.

I've built a multitude of Computers, Workstations and Renderfarms and love to optimize them as much as possible.

Feel free to comment and ask for suggestions on your PC-Build or 3D-related Problem, I'll do my best to help out!

110
Comments

Aleksa

Hello Alex,
I would like to build a gaming PC that uses the AMD RYZEN 7 3700X 8-Core 3.6 GHz processor. My budget would be around 1250$. Would you make me a list of a preferable setup for my future PC.
Cheers

Hi Aleksa,

Thanks for asking!

Given your budget, please take a look at the build I put together for you:

Parts List: https://www.cgdirector.com/pc-builder/?=Aq1Dh0h0hke

CPU: AMD Ryzen 7 3700X 3.6GHz 8-Core Processor ($324.99)
CPU Cooler: AMD Wraith Prism Cooler (Included with CPU) (-)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime X570-P ATX AM4 ($149.99)
GPU: NVIDIA RTX 2060 SUPER 8GB – MSI Gaming X ($439.99)
Memory: 16GB (2 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3200 CL16 ($72.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung 970 EVO PLUS 500GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($109.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($59.99)
Case: Phanteks Enthoo Pro ATX Full Tower Case ($92.99)

The total of the build went a bit over your budget but not by much since this build will set you back $1250.93. However, you get a Ryzen 7 3700X (as you requested) at the heart of your system working in conjunction with 16GB of RAM. In addition to that, you also get an RTX 2060 Super for your GPU. Combine that with your CPU-RAM combination and you get a build that can take on even the more demanding AAA games at the moment!

Cheers,
Alex

Ivan

Can u give me the best recommendation for PC which i will use for gaming. My bidget is aroung 750-850… I really want it to be high quality and long lasting and can run on high graphics if possible in that budget. Thank you

Hey Ivan,

Thanks for dropping a line!

Please see below what a budget of $850 can get you:

Parts List: https://www.cgdirector.com/pc-builder/?=hq1vh0b0dkb

CPU: AMD Ryzen 7 2700X 3.7GHz 8-Core Processor ($164.49)
CPU Cooler: AMD Wraith Prism Cooler (Included with CPU) (-)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime X470-Pro ATX AM4 ($132.99)
GPU: NVIDIA GTX 1660 6GB – Gigabyte Windforce ($229.99)
Memory: 16GB (2 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3200 CL16 ($72.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung 970 EVO 500GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($87.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($59.99)
Case: Corsair Carbide Series 275Q ATX Mid Tower Case ($89.98)

The total of the build comes up to around $838.42 but you have to remember that the cliché “You get what you pay for” applies to building computers. While this build is decent enough for your gaming needs, you can’t expect it to perform like a higher-specced and more expensive build. No worries though as this is a Ryzen-based build that will allow you to upgrade any or all of the components at a later time.

Cheers,
Alex

Ivan

Thank you very much. But just want to ask you something. I saw that is maybe giving better performance amd ryzen 5 2600x with nvidia gtx 1660 ti what do you think about that?

Ivan

Can you give me the best recommendations for a pc including GPU AMD Radeon RX VEGA 64 Sapphire 8GB? I will use it for gaming. Thank you!

Hi Ivan,

Thanks for asking!

If I may ask, how much are you willing to spend for this gaming build? Also, are you open to using an RX 5700 XT for your GPU? The 5700 XT costs about $10-$20 more but it does come with a better price to performance ratio compared to the RX Vega 64.

Cheers,
Alex

Ivan

I can buy that GPU for 260€ and with that my budget is around 750 or 800.

Khan

I have a budget of $800. Can you give me the best recommendations for a pc. I will use this for gaming, I would like to play PUBG with good FPS. Thank You!

He Khan,

Thanks for dropping a comment!

Please see below for a gaming build in the $800 range:

Parts List: https://www.cgdirector.com/pc-builder/?=jr1xi0n0dka

CPU: AMD Ryzen 5 2600X 3.6GHz 6-Core Processor ($136.89)
CPU Cooler: AMD Wraith Spire Cooler (Included with CPU) (-)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime X470-Pro ATX AM4 ($132.99)
GPU: NVIDIA GTX 1660TI 6GB – Gigabyte Windforce ($259.99)
Memory: 8GB (1 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3000 CL16 ($39.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: WD Black 500GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($79.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($64.99)
Case: Corsair Carbide Series 200R ATX Mid Tower Case ($69.99)

The total of the build comes up to around $784.83 and this will perform nicely in your PUBG gaming sessions!

Cheers,
Alex

Farz

Can you please help me build a pc. My budget is no more than $1000 and I want an Intel Processor with an Nvidia Graphics Card.

Thank you!

Hi Farz,

Thanks for asking!

If I may ask, what will you be using this build for?

Also, are you sure you want an Intel CPU for your build? You see, I don’t tend to recommend the use of an Intel CPU because it is a “dead-end” platform and Ryzen CPUs give you way more and better options when it comes to upgrade path.

Either way, please let me know so I can give you the best recommendations.

Cheers,
Alex

Farz

I wanted to use this for gaming. Please help me build an Intel system because I just prefer Intel over AMD. Also, it would be best if the build was around $850.

Thank you.

Hey Farz,

A budget of around $850 will get you something like the below:

Parts List:

CPU: Intel Core i5-7400 Kaby Lake Quad-Core 3.0 GHz LGA 1151 ($192.50)
CPU Cooler: be quiet! BK009 Pure Rock – CPU Cooler ($41.44)
Motherboard: ASRock Z170A-X1/3.1 LGA 1151 Intel Z170 ($69.99)
GPU: NVIDIA GTX 1660 6GB – Gigabyte Windforce ($229.99)
Memory: 16GB (2 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-2666 CL16 ($73.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: WD Black 500GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($79.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($64.99)
Case: Corsair Carbide Series 275Q ATX Mid Tower Case ($89.98)

The total of the build comes up to around $842.87 but per your request, I configured an Intel-based build for you. Be advised though that $850 is a bit low so we have to settle for a slightly older 7th-gen i5-7400 CPU just to get everything within budget. Despite that, you can expect this build to perform nicely and be able to handle your gaming sessions but don’t expect it to perform like a more expensive build with higher specs.

Cheers,
Alex

Aneesh Antony

Please help me by suggesting best all rounder PC not more than $400

Hey Aneesh Antony,

Thanks for dropping a line!

Sad to say, $400 is really low for an all-rounder build unless you want second-hand parts in your build. If you can stretch your budget to around $701, you can get something like the below:

Parts List:

CPU: AMD Ryzen 5 2600X 3.6GHz 6-Core Processor ($146.97)
CPU Cooler: AMD Wraith Spire Cooler (Included with CPU) (-)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime X470-Pro ATX AM4 ($131.99)
GPU: NVIDIA GTX 1650 4GB – Gigabyte Windforce ($159.99)
Memory: 8GB (1 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3000 CL16 ($39.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung 970 EVO PLUS 250GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($69.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($64.99)
Case: Phanteks Enthoo Pro ATX Full Tower Case ($87.00)

The total of the build comes up to around $700.92 but you get a decent all-rounder build. Not only that, since this is a Ryzen build, you can easily upgrade the components of your build once you have more budget to make it more powerful.

Cheers,
Alex

sean

hey what is an affordable pc that could be good for streaming and gaming under £500?

Hey Sean,

Thanks for asking!

£500 or around US$650 is a bit low for a streaming and gaming build unless you are willing to use second-hand parts. The absolute cheapest build I can come up with comes up to around $692.31 so you may need to stretch your budget a bit. Below are the specs:

Parts List:

CPU: AMD Ryzen 7 2700 3.2GHz 8-Core Processor ($149.99)
CPU Cooler: AMD Wraith Spire Cooler (Included with CPU) (-)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime X470-Pro ATX AM4 ($131.99)
GPU: NVIDIA GTX 1650 4GB – Gigabyte Windforce ($159.99)
Memory: 8GB (1 x 8GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3000 CL16 ($39.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung 970 EVO PLUS 250GB M.2 Solid State Drive ($69.99)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($64.99)
Case: Corsair Carbide Series 275Q ATX Mid Tower Case ($75.37)

As mentioned earlier, the total of the build comes up to around US$692.31. This build is decent enough for your streaming and gaming needs. However, the maxim “You get what you pay for” applies here. While this build may perform nicely, you can’t expect its performance to rival that of a more expensive and higher-specced build.

Cheers,
Alex

Frankie Bee

Alex: I do pro audio sessions using Sonar etc. Can you give me a list of the parts needed for high quality audio/video. Musical keyboards are used & require speeds where there is no delay between the playing & the print. Plenty of USB in/out. Thank you kindly. Frankie Bee

Hi Frankie,

Thanks for dropping a line!

If I may ask, how much are you willing to spend for this workstation? Please let me know so I can make the best recommendations based on your budget and use case. Thanks!

Cheers,
Alex

Frankie

Alex: Thank you. Around $2K. Frankie

Hey Frankie,

$2,000 will get you a build like the below:

Parts List:

CPU: AMD Ryzen 9 3900X 3.8GHz 12-Core Processor ($493.84)
CPU Cooler: be quiet! Dark Rock 4 AM4 ($72.99)
Motherboard: Gigabyte X570 Gaming X ATX AM4 ($159.99)
GPU: NVIDIA RTX 2080 SUPER 8GB – MSI Gaming X Trio ($749.99)
Memory: 32GB (2 x 16GB) Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4-3200 CL16 ($149.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung 970 EVO 1TB M.2 Solid State Drive ($168.98)
Power Supply: Corsair RMx Series RM650x 650W ATX 2.4 Power Supply ($109.99)
Case: Phanteks Enthoo Pro ATX Full Tower Case ($89.00)

The total of the build comes up to around $1994.77 but you get a powerful CPU-RAM combination with a Ryzen 9 3900X CPU working in conjunction with 32GB of RAM at the heart of your system. This combination will ensure task responsiveness when you’re actively working inside the software. All in all, this build is more than capable of handling whatever task you throw at it.

Cheers,
Alex

Salvador Robles

Hi Alex, I would like to ask you something related to “coexistence” of GPUs. I would like to take advantage of my old quadro k620 together with my new RTX 2060 super. I have read that one can be used to send a signal to the screen and another for CAD software, rendering, etc … Is this a good idea or does the quadro slow down everything? thanks.

Joyris Hiraldo

a question alex?

you think there is a university to study how to make a computer but I want to know how many years did it last for you to make your first computer and what experience
That motivated you to do the computers and you would like to teach.