Buying a PC for Video Editing: What You Need to Know!

July 30, 2019 posted by

– If you’re buying a PC for video editing, then there’s a few key things
you need to keep in mind to really maximize your
video editing performance. In this video, we’ll step
through the key features, the specs, and components to consider if you wanna maximize the performance of your next video editing PC. (electronic music) Hey, it’s Justin Brown
here from Primal Video, where we help entrepreneurs
and business owners amplify their business
and brand with video. If you’re new here, then make sure you click
that subscribe button, and all the links to everything
we mention in this video, you can find the link in
the description box below. Let’s jump into it. Now there’s a lot of options out there when it comes to PC parts and components, and a massive range of
features to chose from. If you’re building or buying
a PC for video editing, then there’s some key decisions that can make a big difference to your overall editing
performance and workflow. Recently, it was time for us to upgrade our main video editing PC. So we thought it would be
a great time run through the key things anyone
else in the same boat should consider when deciding what to get. Now fortunately for us, right as we were looking at upgrading, one of my favorite PC and
component manufacturer, MSI, reached out to us and offered to send us a
pretty awesome new system. Now, I actually used to
work in a computer shop, building gaming PCs, and they were always one
of my go-to manufacturers for solid quality and always having a big focus on performance. So I was pretty pumped
when they reached out. So here is what they sent us. And we’ll be using this as a guide to step you through the key decisions when deciding what systems
and parts you should use when you’re buying your own system. So before we jump in, I do wanna be completely clear that this PC and all of its components were provided by MSI at no cost to us. So, technically, this
is a sponsored video. As always though, before
we agreed to accepting it, we provided them with our standard terms. It sounds great, but
we’ll only ever present our full, unfiltered, unbiased opinions, both good and bad. So not only did they agree, they insisted we go all out with our thoughts on the good, the bad, the awesome, and the ugly, and we’d have it no other way. I will give you a full
rundown on this system and how it performs in another video, which will be out really soon, but now onto the good stuff. When it comes to computers, video editing is actually
a fairly unique workflow. Not only is editing incredibly intensive on most aspects of a computer, the software that you use and the combination of
parts that you choose can make a big difference
to your end performance and the efficiency of your workflow. So there’s five key things to consider. The first one is RAM. Now RAM plays a huge role in the overall power and the
performance of your system. It is definitely a case
of the more the merrier when it comes to RAM. So having extra RAM in your system won’t just help with the
render times and export times of your video projects, it will also help with how smooth and how seamless everything plays back while you’re actually editing. Having extra RAM in your system will also help you keep that performance if you’ve got multiple applications running at the same time. So an example would be
you might be editing in Adobe Premiere, but you also might wanna
open up Adobe After Effects to fix up some animations
or to edit titles, effects, or motion graphics. Or maybe you’ve got Adobe
Photoshop open as well so you can fix up some of your graphics. Having these applications
open at the same time takes up a heap of system resources, and chews through your RAMs. So having additional RAM
is gonna make that process much more seamless, and give you the power to
be able to actually do it, and do it well. Now, it’s important to
note that is not just about the amount of RAM that you’ve got. RAM actually comes in different speeds. It’s also important to look at the speed of the RAM that you’re buying, and to try and get the
fastest RAM possible as well. So my MacBook Pro is
currently maxed out at 16 gig, and this new system here
currently has 32 gig of DDR4 RAM in it. Now I might even upgrade
this to 64 gig some time soon to get a bit more performance, again, with multiple application running. One cool thing about the
RAM and the motherboard that MSI sent us is that this system supports
DDR4 Boost Technology. So what that does is it helps you get the maximum performance out of your RAM while it’s talking to your
CPU without any interference from any of the other
components on your motherboard, but it also helps with
the stability of the RAM and the overall system as well. So what I’d recommend when it comes to RAM if you’re on a budget is to still try and get at least 16 gig of RAM in your system, and to try and get the fastest RAM that you can on your budget. If you’ve got a bigger budget, then I’d definitely
recommend to get at least 32 gig of RAM in your system, and again, the fastest RAM
that you can afford as well. Number two is storage. Now when it comes to storage
and setting everything up for your video editing systems, there’s a heap of different
options out there. You’ve got things like SSDs, hard drives, you’ve got RAID setups, you’ve got external drives as well. So there’s a heap of different options, but what I would recommend is that you setup a multi drive system. That way your computer
is gonna have at least two drives in it. One of them will be a high-speed drive, and the other one would
be a much larger drive to hold all of your video files. And we recently did a video covering of on all the different hard
drive options for video editing and what we recommend and what we use, and I will link that up in the cards now. But essentially, the
high-speed drives, the SSDs, will be a lot more expensive, but they won’t have the
capacity, the storage capacity, that the larger, cheaper hard drives have. So what I would recommend is to get at least one SSD drive in your system, something that you’re gonna install your operating system
on, your applications on, so that all of that load fast and that your system is gonna run fast. And then you can get at
least on regular hard drive to save all of your video files on. Now if you’ve got the budget, you can also consider
adding a second SSD drive for added performance. So you can use that second drive as your working drive. So all the files and
everything that you’re using on your current project, you could copy over to that
drive and work from that, and the speed and the
performance you’ll have working from that drive
will be much, much faster than working off a spinning
disk or a regular hard drive. Number three is the CPU. Now this is essentially
the brain of your computer, and it plays a huge role in the performance on
your video editing system. But before you look at the CPUs, you also should look at
your video editing software to see what the software
will actually utilize inside of the different CPUs. Because when you’re looking at the CPUs, you’ve got things like cores. There’ll be different cores. You can get a four-core, six-core, eight-core, 12-core CPUs. And you’ve also got a clock speed or the actual speed that,
that processor will run at. And the impact of those two
things on your video editing will really be determined by what video editing software you’re using. So whether the software that you’re using will support having multiple cores, having eight core processor, whether it’s gonna use that, or whether it’s only gonna be based off the clock speed of the processor itself. Now there’s two main
manufacturers of CPUs. You’ve got AMD and you’ve got Intel. Now without jumping in to
all the nitty-gritty there, AMD has just released an new Ryzen CPU, which offers incredible
performance for gaming. But when it comes to video editing, there’s really been
mixed reviews out there. As far as I’m concerned, Intel has the edge for video
editing, at least right now, but I definitely wouldn’t
discount what AMD is up to. So your CPU is definitely a critical piece of the puzzle here. And what I suggest is that you spend a decent chunk of your
budget in this area. I’d also recommend targeting
a higher clock speed, so a faster processor over
a processor with more cores. And as you spend more
money on your processor, you’ll actually increase both. If you’re on a low budget, then something like the
Intel Core i3 range of CPUs or Core i5 range would
be the place to start. Or if you’ve got the budget, then definitely check out
the Intel Core i7 range. We’re currently using
the Intel Core i7-8700k, which is a six-core CPU
clocked at 3.7 gigahertz. Number four is your video card. Now this plays a massive
part in video editing. But surprisingly, a lot
of people disregard it, and will focus more on CPU. Now the CPU and your
GPU or your video card definitely go hand in hand, but they actually do different things and solve different
problems when it comes to high-end video editing. So what you’ll find in a
lot of the video editing application around these days is that if you’re using a compatible GPU that a lot of the
processor intensive tasks, like rendering effects and
color corrections and things are all off loaded. Instead of sending them to the CPE, they’re off loaded to your GPU. So it’s a much faster way
of processing those effects and rendering those out, which in turn speeds up
your whole editing process. But it definitely comes down to which video editing software you’re using as to how much is off loaded
from your CPU to your GPU to speed everything up. In some cases, like Adobe Premiere, everything is CPU until you
use a GPU-enabled effect. In other cases, almost everything can be off loaded to your GPU, speeding up things massively. Not just the same as with the CPUs, we’ve got two main
manufacturers of GPUs as well. You’ve got the choice of an NVIDIA GPU or an AMD GPU. Now there are some pros and cons of each. And some video editing software is more optimize, once again,
for one brand over the other. So it’s definitely worth once again looking at your video editing software and checking out what the
recommended hardware is to get the most out of
that piece of software. So either AMD and OpenCL or NVIDIA and CUDA. Now you definitely don’t need to run out and get the best top of
the line GPU out right now. What I recommend is getting at
least a mid-range video card that’s going to give you
still a big performance boost, and you can invest the rest of your budget on maxing out your CPU or RAM. The other thing to be aware of when you’re purchasing a GPU is that they also come in different sizes, so the amount of video
RAM that is included with your video card. So you can get a video card
with two gig, four gig, eight gig of video RAM on the
actually video card itself. Now in regards to video
editing and performance, you don’t need to have
the latest and greatest, and you definitely don’t need to have eight gig of RAM. Two gig will probably be fine because it doesn’t actually
make a huge difference in all of our tests. Now for us, MSI sent us out
an NVIDIA GTX1080 video card. This thing has eight gig
of video RAM built in. And it absolutely chews
through our renders in Adobe Premiere Pro. But one thing to note is that even with this beast of
a video card in there, we’re only hitting at
around 60 to 70% GPU usage, so now where near 100% usage on our exports. So that just shows you that while the video card plays a big role, you could definitely get away with a lower spec video card at least for Adobe Premier because that’s just how it works, and you can spend your leftover money on increasing your CPU power or maxing out your RAM. But I gotta tell you, I
definitely get excited when I hit the render
button on this system because it is that quick. And number five is your motherboard. And this is another critical element of your video editing system that most people overlook. It’s essentially the glue that holds your entire system together. Now a lot of the cool features
that we’ve been mentioning all rely on the motherboard. To be able to have fast hard
drives to plug those in, you need to have a decent motherboard with those high-speed connections. To be able to have 32 or 64 gig of RAM, you need to have a decent motherboard that will support all of that. So when you’re selecting your motherboard, there’s a couple of things
that you wanna consider. The first of them is the upgradability. So, does this have a clear upgrade path or can you easily upgrade the processor? Can you easily upgrade the RAM to add more down the track when you’re Looking at upgrading? And the other is flexibility. Does this board give
you everything you need, like enough USB ports,
enough high-speed ports, like USB-C or Thunderbolt, to be able to satisfy your needs now, but also into the future as well? Because the slowest part
of any video editing system or any system in general is wherever the bottleneck is. So by having a fast hard drive, by having a lot of RAM, by having a decent video card, you’re removing bottlenecks, but you need to remove bottlenecks on your motherboard as well to make sure you’ve got enough
ports to plug things in, or to have enough high-speed ports so that you’re not limiting
the performance on your devices because they’re plugged into a port that isn’t fast enough to run them. So look at the flexibility
of your motherboard as well when you’re purchasing to make sure that it does
everything you’re after now, but also potentially
into the future as well. Obviously, technology is changing fast, but do the best you can. So with all of that sorted, there’s two extra things
that I’d also suggest you pay close attention to that can add a lot of value over time. The first one is your case. So, think about where
you’re actually gonna be storing your computer and make sure that you’ve got ports that are easily accessible. So a lot of cases these days will give you the ability to
have USB ports on the front, or headphone jack plug on the front. If all of that is gonna
help with your workflow, then consider those while you’re
making your case selection. Also look at the size of the case and make sure that
there’s enough room inside to fit everything that you
currently want in there, but also potentially adding
additional things in, like extra hard drives, down the track. And I also suggest that you find something that matches the volume level that you’re looking for as well. Some of these cases are crazy loud with the amount of fans
and everything in them. The one that we’ve got is almost silent. So it’s amazing. But if volume and noise is a thing, obviously I’m filming in this room, the computer is sitting right here, we don’t wanna be able to hear it. So that’s a big part that a lot of people dismiss as well. So make sure that the
volume level of the case and how quiet or noisy it is, is going to fit what you’re after, and it’s also a good idea to find out how easy it is to make changes to things inside your case once the system is built, because some cases will
have everything locked down and you may need to remove
a heap of components to be able to add something simple like an additional hard
drive into the case. So it could be a heap of work versus some of the other cases where it would just be
sliding the thing in and it’s good to go. So, definitely another
thing worth considering. So keep all this in mind
when you’re deciding what to buy for your next
video editing PC build, or if you’re planning on
purchasing a prebuilt machine. And for those of you interested in exactly what we’re running in this PC, I’ll put a link on the
screen to a separate video with a review of the system as soon as we finished it, including all the benchmarks and results in different editing software as well. For now, I’ve included a breakdown of all of the components
in the description below, but that video will take a look
at everything in more depth. I’ll see you soon.


100 Replies to “Buying a PC for Video Editing: What You Need to Know!”

  1. True Seeker says:

    ……i love you……

  2. Monica Brown says:

    Justin, I greatly appreciate how you break everything down and spell it out! Thank you!

  3. Martinius Espeland says:

    Just want to point out that more CPU cores is better for video editing. And like he said, if you use Premiere, there's not really much for the GPU to do, except for some visual FXs and color work(?). Resolve is way more GPU heavy than Premiere, so if you use that then go ahead and get a GTX 1080. If not a 1060 should be good enough for 4k editing and normal color correction/grading work. At least it works for me, combined with an i7-8700 and 16GB ram. I'm only dropping some frames on full res on certain effect transitions (that I never use anyway, just threw them in there with a couple of Lumitri layers for the sake of the test).

  4. Peter Woods, Torre Chianca says:

    Ten years ago when people had 4 gig of ram were all the films shit, I read terminator 2 was made on a 486, what sort of films are people making that need monster PC

  5. E-Leazy says:

    Pc is shit for editing
    Mac is the best for it

  6. Bhojpuri Club says:

    Make Update video please

  7. florie Brown says:

    Thanks Justin at last I have a good idea what I need in a PC for making videos very grateful for your detailed explanation.

  8. Ganjo Exposto says:

    chris martin

  9. sam ly says:

    64GB of rams?!? That’s overkill, you need a really good cpu! Minimum cores is 6. The more the better!

  10. CraigAllenFilms says:

    Where can I buy this system? Prebuilt

  11. Garegin Asatryan says:

    aren't Asus mobos better than msi?

  12. Michael Wanyoike says:

    You forgot to talk about the recommended or best monitor for video editing

  13. Murphy Le says:

    Wondering why have 2 ssds for the operating system and your current project. Instead of just one ssd to handle both?

  14. lugifer akuma says:

    amd fans ryzen 2700x is better cheaper and more cores why the fooking intel

  15. B C G says:

    How about something we can actually afford? Lol

  16. Mhemet celal says:

    thank you !

  17. Jsh says:

    Thank you! This was very helpful!

  18. tomas o sullivan says:

    i done a lot of research when building my first editing pc and amd is better than intel for editing when comparing 2700x to 8700k

  19. MillerMedia says:

    He's making everything too complicated. He sounds like he once kinda knew what he was talking about…. welcome to 2018 buddy. Most cases will fit all your stuff. Most motherboards will work fine.

  20. RICHELLE says:

    So i dont have any knowledge on computers and laptops and stuff but I was wondering, (i want to get into movie making, and perhaps go to a movie school.. idk what thats called in english) but does the size of you laptop do anything with the speed/storage of the laptop? Cause i dont know whether to look into a 13inch or 15inch laptop!

  21. shudderbug says:

    I've seen a comment that CyberLink Power Director doesn't use the resources of Nvidia video cards.  Is that true?  If so, what video editing programs, do use Nvidia cards?  Thank you.

  22. Jim Stanley says:

    Ram is not of major importance if you use a fast SSD drive.

  23. Brendan Driscoll says:

    Thanks Joe Ingles

  24. Shahzaib Waseem says:

    Can we edit on i5-825OU 128gb ssd and 8 gb ram ? Plz reply

  25. Johnny Ray's Digital Nomad Lifestyle says:

    Nice, but need it portable as i am a digital nomad. I am looking at a razor with 1 tb internal. The other major requirement is a quiet running computer since it is also in the studio where I am producing the videos. I am looking to spend around $5000. So what is your suggestions on a laptop?

  26. Pankaj Singh says:

    Great video. Thanks

  27. Kingshuk Nath says:

    ZOTAC NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 AMP Edition 6GB GDDR5 is good for Premiereo PRo 2019 and Davinci Resolve ????

  28. David help says:

    Can you do both gaming and video editing?

  29. Gabadaba08 says:

    I have 1080ti but only 8gb ram 😢

  30. Maine North Woods Hunter says:

    thank you for the helpful information

  31. Novacane says:

    1. NVMe SSD
    2. WD Black Hard Drive
    3. CPU -> More cores the better thus AMD is your best Budget at the moment
    4. GPU -> The more RAM + Cuda cores the better for Adobe applications
    5. RAM -> Higher speed means less rendering time and more multitasking
    6. Get good fans

  32. Jids Hipitulan says:

    This video helped me to build my first pc.

  33. Dan Saghin says:

    In the storage department you should mention the faster m.2 nvme drives, up to 8 times faster than a regular ssd…

  34. Dan Saghin says:

    You sure you worked as a pc builder?! You sound like a noobie…

  35. Dan Saghin says:

    And you went for a shitty motherboard… You a noob.

  36. Zoe Sheila says:

    Could you sing "yellow"….?? Please….

  37. Sensium says:

    I love my Intel I9 for Video and Music, much better than AMD.

  38. BamaBoynCali says:

    Im looking into 8gb Ram.. IM ON A SUPER BUDGET.. (SAD FACE)

  39. IanJackson33 says:

    For all you upcoming and beginner film/photographers get a gaming laptop or a gaming rig desktop. The performance on those machines will do you solid, trust me. They range from 500 – 4000 in price and will last longer then a normal business work lap top and they hold more storage for video/photo editing projects.

  40. letsplaysomething says:


  41. Peter Breis says:

    Does run FCPX!

  42. ab bii says:

    can not watch further when you mentioned thunderbolts

  43. Palmstar125 says:

    Where can I buy this computer

  44. Nicolae Liviu Fratila says:

    For extra massive speed you need a complete separate ssd with the maxmum speed posiible on your board for..CACHE files from PR and Davinci15 only for these files and nothing other files on the disk.

  45. V.Delgado says:

    what an intel shill…

  46. Diy in the Ghetto says:

    Here are the parts i have. Sense i don't have money to build a new system I'm using what i have. The processor CPU i have a i7 2600 clocked at 4.2ghz with 32GB of memory and a RX560 Amd video card. Also have a 256GB samsung SSD for my main drive and 2 of the 1TB drives. I had this system for a backup system to only store files. I just recently took the video card from my i3 system and put into here. Would this system be enough for rendering and editing? Also forgot i have a 800w power supply. This motherboard doesn't any m.2 slots on it but it's the fastest board i have.

  47. Kreo says:

    Any specs for a pc that can handle Streaming/gaming/video editing.. not on budget, but mid range.

  48. MH0709 says:

    Did I miss the part about having enough power from the PSU? I guess a 'bronze' 80 with 600W would be good for this system.

  49. XenoTwo says:

    This video is way to slow, just get to the point.

  50. Max Miesen says:

    Wait so in terms of importance:
    #1: CPU speed (GHz)
    #2: Number of cores
    #3: RAM
    #4: Graphics Card
    Please let me know if this is correct

  51. Elazar says:

    Tell me something i didn't know!

  52. Sylvex Dragonskin says:

    Actually cores>speed and for GPU, VRAM does make a difference according to many tests, especially when doing real-time editing.

  53. toriblue says:

    Excellent video! The advice you provided was clear and concise. I'm now confident that I'll be able to make an educated decision re: which system to purchase.

  54. GM C says:

    dude! how about monitors? it really plays a major role on editing pics and videos because of color grading. you dont want us to make crappy vids right? should be atleast on your honorable lists.

  55. samexsonX says:

    please make update video for 2019

  56. Gio H says:

    H500p is trash h500m the way to go

  57. John Braman says:

    what about a ryzen build for editing? do a video on that

  58. vance44 says:

    Stupid questions for 4K video editing and hevc files do you have to have a 4K display or monitor or solely dependent on the machine?

  59. Alex says:

    After watching this video my brain feels like mashed potatoes I think I should just go to bed and ask Jesus to come to my dream and to tell me which laptop I should buy ,I think I developed a GPU phobia.

  60. Pam Simonson says:

    Wanna still talk about taking out anger

  61. jerry mander says:

    I use premiere pro and it doesnt even use the GPU for rendering or encoding since most of the effects are not accelerated. Get the fastest CPU , RAM and SSD you can afford as the CPU does most of the work. You only need a moderate gpu such as a 750, dont spend too much thinking that a high end video card will help you, it wong.

  62. john smith says:

    PPl still use I7 in 2019? I bought my I7 8 core a few years back, i thought that by now, there'd be more advancement

  63. Mark Kelvisar says:

    So if i want to make one video of me playing my music set i need 2000e computer.. Thats just sad…

  64. AJAY AGARWAL says:

    Appreciate the honesty

  65. Jay M says:

    All of this sounds like doomsday for a poor person like myself. I so badly want a more powerful PC to edit videos, but I have no money. I'll have to stick with my ancient, weak PC  forever. I get SO sick of having to wait like 24 hrs. (more or less) for a long video to render (in AVCHD). And have to worry all that time about a power bump. I also thought that my 14 GB of RAM was great until I watched this. I know NOTHING about this stuff. Ugh!

  66. Phil Alverasa says:

    This guy's a really good pro. Very easy to listen and learn from.Very Good

  67. Nick Miraldi says:

    I know this video isn’t new. But I thought I would mention that the “SSD” you were showing on screen, isn’t an SSD. It is actually a M.2 drive. They are much faster than a SSD drive, but work along the same basic premise

  68. Dalena says:

    I edit 4k and my pc never uses more than 16gb

  69. BW022 says:

    I'm always amazed that when people are talking about video editing PCs they are all worried about performance. No one looks at reliability. One has to assume that if you can justify $2,000+ for video editing, that you are making money doing this and thus your time and the video itself is more important than the hardware. If you do this 20 hours a week, 200 days a year… a 10% performance increase saves you say 80 hours over the year. However, if there is a 10% chance that anything fails… you are out of business for a days and that costs you far more since you can add lost work, destroyed video, missed deadlines, etc.

    IMO, for this type of professional work, any solution should also include things such as NAS (backup, storage), offline storage, RAID or mirror drive solutions, possibly dual PCs, etc. with clear failure plans for the OS, drive, motherboard, networking, etc. Having two PCs might be an option — less each might be less powerful, but you can work one while another is rendering away. It might also help keep the non-critical uses of the PC (i.e. games) on a different machine. If not, at least having options to quickly replace drives or the PC itself if something fails — spare drives with the OS mirrored, backups or the video on NAS or at least USB drives, etc.

  70. J T says:

    We have the same first and last name! 🙂

  71. Dude What says:

    It's this Kingston ram good for rendering? (

  72. Mic Mica says:

    Good video, well done and strait to the point.

  73. MrMovieMan941 says:

    I buyed used pc ( i7 3770, 16gb ram, 1tb hdd, windows 7 pro licence) for $200 added new silicon power 240gb ssd for $40 and new gtx1050ti $200 and installed windows 10 pro = $440

    Premiere pro cc 2015 – 2019 struggle to edit and playback 1080p

    Davinci resolve eats UHD 25p and 60p h264 h265 footage with realtime playback CPU 8-10%, GPU 25-30%

    Moral of the story. No matter how fast your pc is if your software is poorly optimized!

  74. Eros says:

    why not nvidia quadro?

  75. Valentin Negron says:

    Hi Justin I’m a very grateful subscriber and follower of your videos great info as always in this video I must admit a bit more then I can chew since am not really a big techy guy .. but sure learned some valuable information with this video . But to sum this up I have a Question ??? If you was to recommend at least 2 computers PC for a YouTuber in a tight budget like myself which PC you would recommended that at least it will allow me to work with premier pro at a decent speed and 16gb .. not to worry for crazy speed at the moment

  76. MKSJ says:

    thank u

  77. DNA Realty says:

    Beginner Looking for a simple software to edit video, I have early 2008 macbook pro won't support final cut pro I am told, searching for an earlier disk version to learn on, any suggestions on where to find ?
    Thanks in advance for any advice.

  78. GREEN STUDIO says:


  79. Omfreestyle says:

    Keep calm and:
    1- CPU
    3- GPU
    5- Adobe PR

    That’s all

  80. Nova Oreo says:

    I just want to make some YT videos and have fun with it but my parents think its a joke even thought this guys made more money in 15 minutes then they do in a week sooo….

  81. i Mayfield says:

    skip to 2:25

  82. VIP says:

    8gb ram keep my computer suffering in video editing .. i need 16 gb ram and 8 gb video card rx 580

  83. Diego Consumer says:

    He basically said you need every component to edit videos lol

  84. Aditya De Rahman says:

    I need Help , For Editing Video like Adobe Premiere Pro, Which better Grapichs Card , NVDIA or AMD ? Someone say NVDIA is Good cause CUDA CORE But other Forum Says AMD Cause Opencl. That make me confused.
    8GB RAM
    GTX 950 2GB
    Its Enough for Adobe Premiere CC 2018 ?

  85. Aditya De Rahman says:

    I need Help , For Editing Video like Adobe Premiere Pro, Which better Grapichs Card , NVDIA or AMD ? Someone say NVDIA is Good cause CUDA CORE But other Forum Says AMD Cause Opencl. That make me confused.
    8GB RAM
    GTX 950 2GB
    Its Enough for Adobe Premiere CC 2018 ?

  86. Ariel Porchera says:

    Gosh checking all videos about editing is msi behind all of them :/

  87. Humza Yousaf says:

    I'm still struggling with 4k clips on 1080p timeline, on Intel i9 9900k over clocked to 4.8ghz , 32gb ram, 1070ti, do you think upgrading ram to 64gb will help while scrubbing the timeline? Using m2 drive for windows and the footage is on external drive because data is around 2tb (65 sequences of 1080p)

  88. ChronoABI says:

    Real video starts here @ 2:02

  89. RedSkaal says:

    Case volume!

  90. michael hogan says:

    Would u guys recommend any laptops for video editing ?


  91. Johnny Greene says:

    What an i5 or an I3 over a Ryzen processor……No…. that's hilarious.

  92. SuperWolfkin says:

    0:41 to start

  93. r.maditya sashank says:

    msi …….us the WORST BRAND …
    MY GTX1060ti …..serviced 5 times ….during 3 year warranty

  94. Aized Jamal says:

    How about AORUS GeForce® GTX 1080 Ti Xtreme Edition 11G ?

  95. AlexJCorona says:

    I made the mistake of having a motherboard, that didn't support the 3000mhz that my ram was capable of. Worth double checking what your motherboard supports. Would have been cool if you mentioned more about which editing software work best with which specs and did some bench mark tests!

  96. NGE says:

    wow!we need a good pc for gaming)

  97. Wolli_483 says:

    Wait that Threadripper is perfect for Rendering Videos and stuff like that, its not made for Gaming. But as we now, AMD is still not perfect with Adobe Programms…

  98. pinkmargielas says:

    So right now I have a i5 9700k and I drop frames whenever I edit with heavy fx, should I upgrade to a i7 9700k or should I upgrade my GPU from a 1650 4gb to a 2060 8gb

  99. buellcrazy says:

    Great video, thanks for the info. It helped me heaps.

  100. this is youtube's noose says:

    I'll be saving up for this

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