|Standing screen display size||1|
|Graphics Coprocessor||NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2070|
|Graphics Card Ram Size||8 GB|
|Number of USB 2.0 Ports||2|
|Number of USB 3.0 Ports||2|
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iBUYPOWER Pro Gaming PC Computer Desktop Intel i9-9900k 3.6 GHz, Geforce RTX 2070 Super 8GB, 16GB DDR4, 1TB HDD, 240GB SSD, Z390, Liquid Cooling, Windows 10, VR Ready (Trace 9240V2)
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
|Operating System||Windows 10 Home|
|Processor Speed||3.6 GHz|
About this item
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- System: Intel Core i9-9900k 8-Core Processor 3.6 GHz (5.0 GHz Max Turbo) | Intel Z390 Express Chipset | 16GB DDR4 2666 Ram | 1TB HDD | 240GB SSD | Genuine Windows 10 Home 64-bit high-end
- Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2070 Super 8GB Dedicated Gaming Video Card | VR Ready | Display Connectors: HDMI, DisplayPort, DVI
- Connectivity: 5 x USB 3.1 | 1x RJ-45 Network Ethernet 10/100/1000 | Audio: 7.1 Ch HD Audio | 802.11AC Wi-Fi + Bluetooth Ready
- Special Add-Ons: iBUYPOWER signature trace Tempered glass RGB Gaming Case | Liquid Cooled | Free iBUYPOWER Gaming Keyboard & Mouse
- Warranty: 1 Year Parts & Labor + Free Lifetime Tech Support | Assembled in the U.S.A
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From the manufacturer
iBUYPOWER Featured on IGN as Best PC Gaming Gear CES 2018
Featured on some of one of the largest tech and hardware media outlets, including IGN, Tom’s Hardware, and PC Gamer, iBUYPOWER is widely recognized for being at the forefront of innovation and high-performance gaming desktops.
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iBUYPOWER Pro Gaming PC computer desktop Intel i9-9900k 8-core 3.6 GHz, GeForce RTX 2070 Super 8GB, 16GB DDR4, 1TB HDD, 240GB SSD, Z390, liquid cooling, Wi-Fi ready, Windows 10, VR Ready (Trace 9240V2).
Top reviews from the United States
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If you're not interested in reading this giant wall of text, for the sale price of $1350, the system specs are great. At $1550, the specs are what you'd expect in that price range if you built it yourself. At $1800, you're wasting your money. But here's the catch: while the specs you're getting are excellent, the component quality is severely lacking. Again, specs aren't everything if your PC is assembled with junk. It's like slapping a Ferrari hood ornament on a Ford Pinto; are you actually getting what you paid for? Well, yes, but it isn't what you wanted. After I began the return process, I ordered my own parts and reused an 850 watt PSU I had lying around. I paid roughly $1650 in total for everything, and those parts were all purchased AFTER Black Friday at full price for the most part. Better specs, significantly better quality, and my build benchmarks much, much higher than this pre-built PC did. Did my build cost a little extra? Sure. But most of that extra cost went in to buying some fancy lighting so I didn't feel left out!
So, lets say you do decide to purchase this pre-built PC for yourself or a family member as a present this Christmas. What should you expect? Again, the short story version: The keyboard and mouse are garbage and may be DOA. Expect to upgrade those. If you think you're going to reach iBUYPOWER's customer support, you're kidding yourself. I still haven't received an email from them that I sent three weeks ago. There's two fans in the case and they're both on the radiator. Take one off and stick it in the front of the case for intake. Better yet, throw them both away and buy something decent like a couple Corsair ML Pros. The AIO CPU cooler is off-brand and only a 120mm. I'd highly recommend tossing that and buying a 240 or 360mm AIO (or a Noctua NH-D15, if you want to skip AIOs entirely). Toss the RAM and buy something you can actually trust, too. Lastly, get rid of the ThermalTake PSU and look for a higher watt unit--the 850 watt unit I have from EVGA is excellent. Just remember that a cheap PSU can wipe out your whole system if it fails. Do not cheap out on it. In total, after buying this PC, you should expect to pay an additional $450 or so to replace the junk components. In other words, don't buy this computer. If you really want a pre-built, head to a local PC store and ask them if they assemble computers. You'll be happy you did.
Here's the system I built in this Trace 9220's stead.
Gigabyte Z390 Gaming X
MSI RTX 2070 Gaming Z
Corsair Vengeance RGB PRO 8GB 3200MHz (x2)
Cooler Master ML360R (plus an additional MF120R fan for rear exhaust)
Corsair ML140 Pro (x2)
ADATA SU800 SSD (256GB)
WD Blue 1TB
Corsair 460x case
EVGA 850 B2
Windows 10 Pro OEM (varies in price, but around $25 from third party websites).
Again, the total for all of this ran around $1650, and the Corsair 460x even comes with three RGB fans up front that you can flip for about $90 with the included controller. Build your own PC or buy the parts and take it to a PC shop near you and they'll put it together for you. I cannot stress this enough.
Buyer beware: The first, second, and third photos are accurate. The other photos are not. The video is FAR from what you'll be pulling out of the box.
What's inside? We've got an ASRock motherboard, and it does match the description. The RTX 2070 is a Gigabyte, so that's solid as well. CPU is Intel, thermal paste was applied. The OS is installed on the SSD. And it's downhill from there.
The case fans? There's one in the back in a push-pull configuration through the radiator which is connected to the heat sink on the CPU. Haven't checked the brand on that fan, but the AIO cooler is off-brand. The other case fans? There aren't any. Worth mentioning that the fan and AIO are not RGB as is shown in one of the photos; it's a cheap looking white fan blowing through the radiator. You're going to need a couple extra fans and a 3-pin splitter, so you're looking at an extra $30 minimum there. Worth mentioning that there's only one other fan header available on the board, so the splitter will be necessary if you're adding more than one fan (and you should). Yes, the PC will operate just fine with the AIO and fan in the back, but the less airflow you have, the quicker your PC is going to wear out. Get some case fans for intake and stick them in the front of the case!
The RAM sticks are 2666 DDR4 by Apacer, and they're also very, very cheap looking. I looked them up online and could only find a couple distributors selling them in bulk. I couldn't read anything on the websites as they were all in Russian. Expect to upgrade these, as they have the appearance of a bare-bones budget PC build.
The PSU is a Thermaltake 80+ Smart Series 600w. Reviews on it look OK, but I replaced this immediately for an EVGA Bronze 850w that I had laying around. I'm sure it's a Cyber Monday sale, but they're currently 50% off and are a way better value with much better reviews. At 50% off, it's the exact same price as buying one of these Thermaltake 80+ PSUs new.
The SSD is a WD Green 240GB. These are middle-of-the-road to be sure. Not great, not completely terrible either. The HDD in here is a WD Blue 1TB. Again, same story as above but I have more faith in the HDD than the SSD.
If you plan to add another SSD or HDD, there are plenty of SATA connectors on the board. You can check that out by searching for the manual. Unfortunately, the case only includes one additional tray for a HDD and one other spot for an additional SSD.
Cable management is non-existent, so do expect to clean up the mess once your PC arrives.
This PC does come with a mechanical keyboard and a mouse. The keyboard I received was DOA, and I haven't plugged in the mouse as, judging by the quality of the keyboard, my old Logitech G502 mouse will be miles better.
It took a few days for the BF:V code to arrive via email from Amazon. Still no mention of the CoD:BO4 code, and I've heard nothing from customer support yet.
Now, I picked up this PC early morning on Black Friday for $1350. If you don't know how to build a PC, buying a pre-built is one option. Building PCs is daunting and tedious, but you will save money buying parts you can actually trust. It's not hard to build a PC either, but I thought I'd save a bit of time and sanity by purchasing a pre-built. That was maybe a mistake.
Of course, if you're buying a pre-built PC, you must expect the company building them to use a few cheap parts and cut corners, and the PSU is usually one of them, but I am surprised to see so many cheap components in this build. If you're considering buying this at the full retail price, don't. I'd highly recommend shopping around or simply buying the parts online and assembling them yourself. Even if you have no experience in building a PC, while it may take a few hours, you'll be getting a significantly better product than this. Cheaper, too. Tutorials exist all over YouTube.
Hope that helps!
Alright, so I've finally had some time off work and got three inexpensive Corsair case fans installed (specifically the AF120s and an AF140 Quiet). The CoD: BO4 code did arrive in my email yesterday. Both BF:V and CoD have been redeemed and installed without issue. And yet again, we're downhill from there.
BF:V and CoD both recommended graphics settings on Ultra across the board. I loaded in to BF:V first, and I ensured MSI Afterburner was running so I could check the temperatures of both the CPU and GPU and see how they'd perform under load. BF:V loaded very, very quickly, and upon getting into a multiplayer match, my God, it was beautiful. Trouble is, the game crashed within five minutes. So, I started her back up. About three minutes in, yet another crash. That's not good. I did hours of troubleshooting yesterday (somewhere in the range of six to eight hours on my day off), and tried the classic reinstall among a number of other things like memory paging and flipping DX12 on and off. Turned off the firewall, turned off background applications, reduced graphics settings, reduced the clock speeds of the GPU, etc. Point being, I know what I'm doing when it comes to PCs. So, after many attempts and an evening wasted, BF:V was still crashing within five minutes of a match. Yes, I checked for a Windows update. Yes, the latest drivers are installed. Yes, they were clean installed. Nothing was showing as an error in Event Viewer. No, I wasn't overclocking.
Next attempt. CoD: BO4. This one lasted a little longer--roughly ten minutes. And then came the crash. This wasn't just a crash back to the desktop, but one that locked up my PC and required me to force the PC to shut down by holding the power button on the case. Not good.
Now, I was following my temperature through Afterburner the entire time. At no point while I was running any game maxed out on Ultra settings did this PC's GPU or CPU ever crack 60 degrees C. Just a reminder, however; I've installed two front intake fans and a top rear 140mm exhaust (before installing these fans, everything was running 20 degrees hotter which is absolutely bad). So, no, the GPU and CPU were not triggering the crashes due to overheating.
There are two possibilities here that I can safely surmise: The drivers for the RTX 2070 are awful (take a look for yourself at the reviews), or the garbage discount bulk RAM from Russia is malfunctioning.
The one saving grace is iBUYPOWER's customer support. I sent them an email Friday morning and received a respo...ah wait, no, I didn't. Still haven't received a response. That's alright though, because at least they have a phone number. I must be in luck! Nope, just kidding, their customer service number lead me to a "try again later" sort of message during their regular business hours across multiple work days.
Considering my experience, let me stress once more: Do NOT buy a prebuilt PC. Build your own. Again, it may be daunting, it may be tedious, it may really suck for a few hours, but it's absolutely worth it. Build your own or at least buy a prebuilt from some other company besides this one. Docking an additional star from the review.
Don't learn this lesson yourself, take it from me. Believe me, I didn't think I'd be the idiot stuck with an expensive, malfunctioning "premium" prebuilt rig.
Over the last few days, I've noticed a faint whine that's getting progressively louder from the case. It seems there are a fair number of reviews on this particular model Gigabyte RTX 2070 that do complain about a whine. In the process of looking for reviews, I realized that this model (Gaming OC) are less than stellar. In fact, it's one of the most poorly rated RTX 2070s available. At the moment, I'm unable to determine if it is indeed the GPU that's whining or the AIO pump, but one of them is definitely getting noisy. Although this is turning into a novel, I should make another point about the bulk Russian RAM they stuck in this case. While both RAM sticks are still functional, I'm getting significant spikes in memory usage while the PC is merely idling on the desktop. I did shut off everything I could, but I'd still get intermittent spikes every minute or so from 30% (ish) usage to 100%. Could be Windows, could be the RAM. Either way, I'm not taking any chances. Needless to say, the return process has begun.
After a bit of research I found out that the bios of the PC is preprogrammed so that the cpu attempts to achieve the maximum speed possible. To do this the cpu ramps up its voltage which heats up the cpu. In simple terms, the cpu is preset to overclock to its maximum ability despite overheating. After hours of research I found out that the voltage rate is preset to around 1.35, which is also way too high. So before gaming on high end, demanding games, i recommend downloading software to monitor your system while you play, try a game out and if your cpu or gpu get above 85c, shut it down and take the voltage down on this in the bios. I reduced mine to 1.27 which keeps my games in the high 70c area occasionally getting into the 80s. This is still a too warm for my liking, so I will be changing out the cooler for a 240mm or 280mm cooler and hopefully that will help. From all of my research the single fan cooler and radiator that comes with this is not equipped to handle the i9-9900k or the i7-8700k. My heating issue has not been solved, but it is better than it was. I will update when I have the funds to install the new cooler to let everyone know my findings on the cpu temp.
Next, the case only comes with a psu fan, the radiator fan, to push air through the radiator and a fan on the back to pull the air through the radiator and expell it out of the back. Extra case fans should be installed to move air a little bit better to help keep things cool... again, this is for gaming, for every day use, the PC is good to go right out of the box.
Otherwise, this PC is great. Looks good, performs extremely well for every day use (which I use for work as well as gaming). I ultimately gave this 3 stars because in the questions the seller says that this can play modern games like battlefield 5 and call of duty 4, but I think if I was not careful and did not monitor my temps I would have ruined this pc right out of the box.
Oh, also, another thing that isn't mentioned in the description is that the psu is a 600 watt cpu. If possible this should be upgraded to at least a 700w psu. The graphics card (rtx 2070) recommends at a minimum a psu of 550w, so it would be better to give a little more wiggle room and 700w would be good.
Edit- Additionally, the motherboard that came with my PC is an Asrock Z390 Phantom Gaming 4-ib. The ib at the end stands for ibuypower. According to Asrock, they do not have software or the bios updates for the motherboard, which is extremely irritating. The new cooling system comes tomorrow and I will install it and see if it keeps up better with the i9-9900k and edit this review again. The cooler i bought was a Corsair h100i rgb platinum SE, just FYI, with the commander pro to easily change fan speed. I feel that since this is a dedicated motherboard and the Asrock Phantom Gaming 4 software does not work for this motherboard, I don't have easy access to controls pertaining to the motherboard... In the bios my fans are set to full speed, but they are definitely not moving at their full potential and I feel that mayyybe the Asorck software would give me more accurate controls. Maybe I can download a 3rd party fan controller and will look into that before the next review edit. At this point though, I feel that with the amount of money and time I have thrown at getting this up to expectations and learning about the little hidden surprises, It would have been worth it for me to have just built my own (knowing what is in it, built how I want it, with proper space for expansion). Another issue is that there isn't as may options for the cooler that I can put in the case as I would like, since the layout of the case has limited room. anyway, future update to come...
I installed that corsair h100i rgb pro cooler and it has made all the difference. Cpu temps at idle - ~30c. With the stock cooler the cpu temps at idle were ~37c. Under load with corsair cooler it never broke above 75c. With the stock cooler it would climb until I had to shut it down (which I would limit it and shut down at 85c). All and all, the cooler that comes with this cannot keep the temps down on the i9 and needs a better cooler and radiator. So glad I got the corsair... what a headache though to get to this point, but I came out of this learning a lot about computers :)
However, the problems with this go much deeper. Two of the USB slots weren't working. I realized that was because they weren't plugged in on this inside. Sloppy, but I fixed it. I have not been able to fix the never ending blue screen of death that started yesterday or the broken remote that came with it. I wasn't very happy with it because of the lack of standard features BEFORE it locked up and became unworkable. At this point, I am just hoping to return it and get something else. We're 45 minutes plus and waiting for their tech support, so we'll see. Needless to say, I would not recommend this computer. Buy it at your own risk.
Top reviews from other countries
It comes with a very powerful processor, great graphic card, connect to both Bluetooth and WiFi that means it's great combination of processing, graphics power and connectivity. Windows is on the SSD drive that give fast boot and fast operations response.
I strongly believe that's a great choice for those who are looking for a gaming computer for a do-it-all gaming and productivity tasks like media creation. This is an excellent buy value that's for sure.
iBUYPOWER Pro Gaming PC Computer Desktop Intel i7-9700k 8-Core 3.6 GHz with Liquid Cooling, Geforce RTX 2070 8GB, 16GB DDR4, 1TB HDD, 240GB SSD, Z370 Motherboard.
BUT, the website said there was a 1TB HDD and I could not find it in the package. In fact, I don't need a HDD. There is a much better Samsung 970 EVO Plus (500 GB NVMe M.2 SSD), not much more costly than the outdated 1TB HDD. You can't have that upgrading choice before purchasing, which is the only stupid thing about their PC settings to me. But what they did was more stupid: simply forgot to package the HDD. This gave me a really bad feeling, and prevented I from recommending any future products to a friend, unless I saw an apology.
Edit: After playing for over an hour, the gpu will get into high 60s and low 70s. Maybe because it’s a blower style card but it’s still noteworthy
Edit 2: Even after I upped the fan speed the card reaches high 60s after barely any use, I really wish it came with a differant style card
AVOIR SU JE L'AURAIS ACHETÉ A AMAZONE .COM ÉTATS UNIS
LE PC EST USAGÉ A CAUSE QU'IL A UNE GROSSE ÉGRATIGNURE SUR LE COTÉ DROITE ET QUE LA PILE DU REMOTE NE FONCTIONNAIT PAS ET ELLE ÉTAIT DANS LE REMOTE
ET LE SAC DE PLASTIC DU PC ÉTAIT DÉCHIRÉ ET SA NE POUVAIT PAS ÊTRE LE TRANSPORT QUI EN EST LA CAUSE
ET QU'UN COLLANT DE SCELLER ÉTAIT DÉCHIRÉ CA SIGNIFIE BOÎTE DÉJÀ OUVERTE MALHEUREUSEMENT
MAIS PAS DE RABAIS POUR MOI CAR CE PC MA ÉTÉ VENDU MENTIONNANT QU'IL ÉTAIT NEUF AU PRIX DU NEUF