“May our PCs be cooler, and the framerates higher.” – all PC gamers in unison. It’s indeed the wet dream of any PC gamer to have considerably higher FPS or framerate. 60 FPS gamers want to reach 144. 144 FPS gamers want to graduate to 250+. And all sorts of other FPS brackets in between too. All in all, there’s much talk about FPS and how much of it is necessary or good for PC gaming. That’s what we’ll talk about today.
Multiplayer, online, or competitive games rely mainly on the internet. Lag, high ping, high latency, disconnects, packet loss, etc. can adversely affect your online experience even though your hardware is efficient. Gamers can try these optimizations to improve the network condition.
Linux has largely been misrepresented as a “for techies” platform. This is my attempt at debunking that and telling you how it’s the perfect system to game on.
A lowdown on AMD vs. Intel in terms of CPU power, price, and performance for PC gamers. Make an informed decision next time.
The GeForce RTX 3090 is not a Ti card. Ti cards are usually based on a different architecture. And it’s too slow to be a Titan. It’s simply a card for those who want to shell $1500.
Apple currently has no gaming machine. Will it ever change? Most definitely. Let’s see why.
What should you go for, a gaming PC or a gaming laptop? Both types of setups have their pros and cons, though some pros are bigger than others.
What other purpose does a gaming PC serve besides giving high FPS and looking cool doing it? Well, any demanding work from Bitcoin mining to 3D animation and video rendering to running your own server – a gaming PC does effortlessly.
You don’t. But once you taste the loading speeds of an SSD, you’ll never want to go back to an HDD.
Are you looking to build a computer that can do 3D modeling and animation easily while also being a good machine to play games on high FPS?