Best desktop PC accessories 2024: Get the perfect computer setup

We are all aware of how important computers are to our daily lives. They help us find the most recent news, link us with family and friends through social media, and store our memories. But what happens when we need a break from our jobs? Or perhaps you require the music for your commute? It's good to occasionally hear anything other than music coming from your computer speakers.

We will now go over every essential cool accessory for PC that you need to improve your workspace or personal private space. Bluetooth speakers which you can use to share your favorite songs with pals, adorable computer organizers that will improve the look of your workstation, and portable speakers you can use to listen to music while you're on the road are just a few of the items you may purchase from any computer accessories store.

What hardware parts will you need?

The five areas of hardware you'll need to research for any PC build are:

  • Motherboard
  • Processor/Central Processing Unit (CPU)
  • Memory (RAM)
  • Storage (SSD)
  • Case, fans and power supply

Other components — such as the case, operating system (OS), monitor, mouse, power supply, and keyboard — will have less of an impact on performance, but don’t forget to include them in your overall budget.


The motherboard is the first component you should select because it is the circuit board that connects all of your hardware, power supply, and graphics cards. The motherboard also establishes the compatibility of the computer with additional devices. Put differently, not every component works with every motherboard.

The motherboard determines various aspects of your PC such as the maximum processing power, memory technology (DDR5, DDR4, DDR3, etc.), storage form factor (2.5-inch, mSATA, or m.2), and storage interface (SATA or PCIe). Check read our explanations on memory technology generations and storage form factors if any of these terminology seem foreign to you.

Processor/Central Processing Unit (CPU)

As your computer's engine, the CPU establishes the benchmark for overall build performance. All of your computer's functions are powered by the CPU, which also supplies instructions.

Consider gigahertz (GHz) while choosing a CPU to install; the higher the GHz, the faster the processor. More GHz, however, also means the CPU uses more energy, raising the temperature of the system and necessitating improved ventilation or heat dissipation. This probably means that you'll also need to include a cooling system in your construction.

Memory (RAM)

One of the quickest and least expensive ways to improve a computer's performance is to add memory (RAM).

RAM allows your computer to temporarily store more data that is in use, which makes it easier for you to multitask and browse the web quickly. Examples of such tasks include keeping many apps open at once.

Compatibility and the maximum amount of RAM your system can handle are the two factors to consider while selecting the optimum RAM for it. Determine the kind of module your system uses by looking up the form factor (the actual shape of the module; typically, laptops and desktops use SODIMMs), and then find out what memory technology your system supports (DDR5, DDR4, DDR3, etc.).

Second, the amount of RAM that your system can support in GBs is limited. 48GB of RAM are squandered if you purchase 64GB of RAM but your machine can only handle 16GB. Furthermore, not everyone requires the same quantity of RAM; estimate your RAM demands based on your actual computer usage.

To locate upgrades that are compatible, simply download the Crucial® System Scanner. It shows the amount of RAM you have available right now, the maximum amount your computer can hold, and any upgrades that are compatible with your particular setup. When you place an order on, using the System Scanner ensures product compatibility and is free of cost.

Storage (SSD)

A storage drive, such as a solid state drive (SSD) or hard disk drive (HDD), is where your files and data are kept. SSDs have virtually rendered HDDs obsolete, even though they have historically offered greater capacity for a higher price. SSDs are 90x more energy-efficient2 and run 6x faster on average than HDDs.

Case, fans, and power supply

The kind of chassis, fan, and power supply you'll need to utilize will also depend on the type of PC you're creating. For instance, you'll need a strong power supply to fuel your powerful performance workhorse.

Additionally, you'll need a casing with fans to remove hot air that could harm the system and ideal internal airflow.

Best advice: When organizing all the cords inside your equipment, zip ties come in quite handy. Airflow is further enhanced by consolidating cables.

How to build a PC

The build is where it really starts to get exciting!

  1. Before you start
  2. Add the hardware
  3. Install the memory>
  4. Install the SSD
  5. Test the system

Before you start

To keep your build structured, set up a sizable workspace. It's annoying to lose your place in the build! To prevent static electricity, work on solid floors rather than carpeting if at all possible, and wear an electrostatic discharge (ESD) wrist strap or ground yourself by contacting an unpainted metal surface. One of the rare ways that hardware might be harmed is via static energy.

To clear the interface of any dust or fine debris, particularly during the installation of the CPU, memory, and SSD, have a can of compressed air close at hand.

1. Add the hardware

Place the motherboard in the case after installing the processor and power supplies on it.

Although part installation and assembly are not difficult, mistakes could happen. For further instructions, we suggest you refer to the manual for each component.

2. Install the memory

Installing RAM is the easiest hardware to do when creating a PC:

  • Find where on the motherboard the memory slots are.
  • To keep the chips and gold pins from becoming touched, hold your memory modules by the side.
  • After positioning the module so that its notches line up with the ridge in the slot, push it firmly in until it clicks.
  • Keep in mind that a module requires roughly thirty pounds of pressure to be fully installed as you press.

Check out our guides on installing RAM on a desktop or laptop for more information.

3. Install the SSD

Depending on the form factor of the SSD you bought (2.5-inch, mSATA, or M.2), installation will be different.

See your hard drive's owner's manual, visit our article on installing a Crucial SSD in your computer, or browse through all of our SSD installation FAQs for guidance on how to install your drive.

4. Test the system

After assembling your system, it's finally time to press the power button!

Assuming that your keyboard and monitor are connected properly, a screen allowing you to access the system BIOS should appear.

Put the OS-containing disk or flash drive into the proper drive, let it boot up, and you can install the operating system. You've successfully constructed your own computer!

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