What do you think about it?
Does the Interface Type : VGA and DVI means almost 99.9999% will be able to use that kind of screen?
Yeah ... i'm not that good in computers so I wanted your feedbacks.
Note : http://www.tigerdirect.ca/applicatio...p?EdpNo=851775 ;;;;; this is the computer I was looking for, and yeah there is a interface for VGA or DVI but I wanted to be sure that if i'm not taking that computer, i'll be able to plug my screen in almost 99.9999% of all computers. I'm scared to buy my screen and not be able to plug it. You will say .... well wait t'ill you buy your computer first, but I need a screen as soon as possible that's why.
in fact its very easy to figure if you will be able to use monitor or not.
Lets say there is output and there is input.
Output is on the graphic card input is on the monitor.
Most of graphic cards have DVI and most of monitors have DVI also (like 99%nowadays).
Some graphics also provide old analog and kind of new hdmi(or hdmi). Analog is good for old CRT monitors, I am sure you know them..those big old heavy ones) hdmi will conect your graphic card(your computer) to your television.
So the only thing you have to check is input on graphic card and output on screen device(monitor)
In your case radeon 6670 has one dvi and your monitor has also dvi. So you can connect them.
But I dont reccomend this computer radeon 6670 is not a good card, there are many better only slightly more expensive.
If you have some pc shop near you it will be better and less expensive to build your wn computer. Or ask this shop to do this for you. It will still be less expensive than whole pc machine.
Odds are that just about any computer you buy today will play D3. However, the odds are also high that just about any computer you buy today will have an onboard integrated graphics as opposed to it being a separate/removable card. First problem is that some, not all, but some manufacturers dumb down the clock speed of the graphics. Second is that you can find yourself having to be completely reliant on the computer manufacturer for drivers. Not always a problem with desktops but does happen. Simply put they are able to put together these machines at the cost they do by cutting corners.
I would recommend just getting a decent HP, Acer, etc..at a good price, then factor in getting a separate graphics card. I do not recommend at all building your own, or having one built for you if you are not really a tech geek that wishes to spend (waste) hours resolving issues. When HP or Dell puts together a computer, the components they chose have been tested to work together. The same can not be said for build your owns. Asus may test a motherboard amongst a few common memory modules, but only around 10% of what is truly on the market. That memory module itself will only be tested against a select few components as well. Case in point was some very expensive memory purchase for a computer a few years back that was on the motherboard MFR's approved list, however the memory once put in caused the network interface to flake out.
Another fine example is a company I work closely with. There was a demand for a test server, and two production servers. Budget allowed for HP production, but test was a build it yourself to placate one of the geeks. Unfortunately while the test server spec wise is more than the HP, the performance is junk, with reliability beyond embarrassment. This happens to be the computer I log into remotely for work and a day does not go by where I don't curse this POS. Build it yourself computers have very little advantage, and a much higher curve of disadvantages. The most important of all is that getting support from any community will be worthless. At least with a known product, people who have similar experience with any issue can better resolve it. I got a HP laptop last May that had a issue with the sound, because others had that same issue on that same laptop it took less than one minute with one Google search to resolve.
Reformed tech geek who wasted too much time and money on satisfying geek needs before realizing that I have better things to do.