I'Ll cover what the system's got to offer, as well as how well it performs through various gaming benchmarks, both its stock and while overclocked help you decide if it's a computer. You should consider the system is available with either Intel an Nvidia or AMD and Radeon configurations and I've got one of the higher end AMD models here. So let's first cover the specs we're dealing with, as they can differ, based on your selection for the CPU there's. An AMD Verizon 1700 X, which has eight cores and sixteen threads and can boost up to 3.8 gigahertz there's, eight gigabytes of ddr4 memory running at 2400 megahertz, which takes up one of the two slots. So you can easily upgrade and for storage there's, a 256 gigabyte, m2 SSD and one terabyte 7200 rpm hard drive, but the case can support up to three hard drives: send a second member to drive for the graphics there's, an AMD Radeon rx 580, with 8 gigabytes Of gddr5 memory and we'll see how this performs later in the gaming benchmarks for the network connectivity there's, both Gigabit Ethernet and 802 11 AC Wi Fi with Bluetooth 4.1 support. It also comes with a Dell keyboard and mouse which I'd describe as average. They work fine with no issues. The case is forty five point: eight centimeters in Hyatt 21 point six centimeters in width and forty three point: seven centimeters in depth. Then the whole system weighs in at thirteen point seven four kilos.

I think the case looks pretty interesting. It'S sort of got this cutaway look on the front and left hand side where there's a bunch of air ventilation holes as blue, LED lighting inside which shines through these at the right angle and also through the Dell logo on the front of the case. But if you're not a fan, you can turn them off through the included software. The IO on the front includes a 3.5 millimeter audio combo Jack, USB 3.1 gen2 on type C port, two USB 3.1 gen2 on type, a ports, two USB 2.0 ports and an SD card reader above the io is a DVD burner with an empty drive bay below The io on the back includes ps2 keyboard and mouse ports for USB 3.1 gen2 on type, a ports, two USB 2.0 type; a ports, Gigabit Ethernet port and four audio outputs and mic input jack on the 580 graphics card. There'S, a H, my port and three full size display ports. Otherwise, the back also has the power supply down the bottom. Three empty PCIe slots send a small exhaust fan on top of the case, there's, nothing other than the power button which lights up with a white LED on the right side of the case, there's just a solid plastic panel and underneath there's four rubber feet. Taking a look inside the case, we can see that it's fairly plain looking, but surprisingly, there's a fair bit of upgrade ability.

For example, less mentioned. We can see there's a second RAM slot free if you want to expand the memory there's an m2 slot and use towards the bottom of the board for the 256 gig SSD, but there's a second empty one near the RAM. There are two 3.5 inch and single 2.5 inch, hard drive, bays down the bottom, and the 1 terabyte disk is in one of the 3.5 inch slots. As for PCIe ports, there's a 16 X slot 2 1x slots. Although the graphics card covers the first one and an 8 excellent, I presume you could also upgrade the CPU if you wanted to as well as it's, just a standard socket, although I'm, not too sure if the motherboard will need to be updated in the future. For newer AMD am 4 based CPUs the motherboard reports as having the x3 70 chipset, so if a clocking is definitely possible here, although it comes down to the silicon lottery, I was able to overclock the 1700 X in this PC to 3.9 gigahertz on all eight Cores with all of that in mind, let's take a look at some benchmarks: I've performed testing, both with the CPU and GPU at stock speeds, and also with the CPU overclocked to 3.9 gigahertz and GPU overclocked to 1350 megahertz, which is as good as I could get Kicking things off with pub G, we need to use higher or lower settings to average 60 fps and we're getting just a little 3.

4 boost from the overclock. The Witcher 3 is showing similar results with high settings needed to average above 60 fps with the overclock just giving a small 2.4 percent push forward. Watchdogs 2 is a fairly resource, intensive game and, as long as you have a good minimum frame rate, I think it runs well. You don't need a high average here. Interestingly, the overclock is only really helping at the highest to the lowest setting levels. I ran these tests multiple times as I do with all of them, and the same results kept coming up but again, realistically, there's not much difference. I'Ve tested rise of the Tomb Raider using DirectX 12 with the built in benchmark tool and the frame rates reported are pretty good with the overclocked not really making a clear difference overall setting levels on average it's, giving a 0.3 in Greece and again I ran these Tests multiple times and got the same results. Shadow of war with the built in benchmark tool is performing all right and again, the overclock isn't really changing too much offering just 2.9 percent of an improvement. Battlefield 1 generally plays well for me on ultra settings, regardless of the hardware level and there's no exception here, with the overclock able to get us 90 FPS at Ultra settings, but it's only 2.5 percent better than stock speeds. Doom also generally performs fairly well with not much change in performance between the setting levels used, even without the overclock at Ultra settings.

The game felt pretty smooth, as shown by these decent one percent lows, which is good, as were only getting one point. Two percent of an improvement while overclocked ghost recon is another fairly resource intensive game, and I wouldn't really want to use this system to play at Ultra settings even with the overclock applied, which only gives a 0.8 percent boost over all games tested on average, the CPU And GPU overclocks improved performance by just 1.4 percent, although this will of course differ. You may get better as overclocking often comes down to luck regarding how good the hardware is and how long you're willing to spend testing to get something stable. I probably could have got slightly better over clocks if I'd spent more time playing around. In any case, I think the results show that this is a fairly capable gaming system, even at stock speeds. Now on to the benchmarking tools, while a useful indicator note that these results are less practical compared to the real world gaming results previously shown, we'll start with the Unigine benchmarks and we can see there's a larger gap in performance with the overclocked supply. It a synthetic test seemed to scale better than real world games. Finally, I've also tested fire strike time, spy and VR mark from 3d mark and again we can see a fare increase with the overclock applied overall from the synthetic tests on average we're. Seeing a 5.6 percent performance increase from the irva clocks confirming that this is indeed much higher than the real gaming tests shown previously.

Also note that I didn't notice any coil whine while performing the tests. These are the system temperatures with an ambient room temperature of 24 degrees Celsius. We can see it idle things, don't change much with the overclock applied and again, while playing pub G on high settings for the gaming tests. The temperatures aren't much different either the largest difference between stock and overclock in terms of heat is while maxing out the CPU with a 264 and the GPU with the heaven benchmark. At the same time, and even while doing this, no thermal throat was observed. As for overall system volume, my foot at Central read, bertha, tidal and even while gaming, it only started to get noticeably loud while maxing out both the cpu and GPU to 100. For an extended period of time – and you can see that while overclock the sound levels go up quite a bit above 60, which is fairly loud for reference here's, how the system sounded at the different levels. For all, I thought the temps were pretty good. Considering the graphics card uses the stock cooler and the cooler on the CPU doesn't appear to be anything special either. The system is able to pull in lots of air through the cutouts on the side panel. Despite there not being any air intake fans and the fans can go quite a bit faster and louder when manually maxed out, if you wanted to run cooler, but with more noise while overclocked, we can also see there's quite a bit more power usage.

Personally, I don't think I'd want to use that much power for such a little performance boost in Crystal disc mark. The 256 gigabyte m dot 2 SATA 3 SSD performed around 560 megabytes per second and sequential reads and 500 megabytes per second and sequential writes. So pretty good for a Sutter 3 bass does a ste. The one terabyte hard drive gets around 150 megabytes per second in sequential reads and writes, which is pretty good for a 7200 rpm Drive at the time of recording. With these exact specs. The Dell 5 675 gaming desktop comes in at 1999, Australian dollars so about fifteen hundred and fifty US dollars. My international viewers with tucks included, although it does appear to go on special from time to time, currently it's 1699 Australian dollars or thirteen hundred and thirty US dollars this isn't too bad for a pre built system, especially with the current prices of graphics cards. For comparison. I quickly Specht out a similar system on PC case gear, a popular shop here in Australia and even selecting the cheapest parts. That system still comes out to just under 1800 Australian dollars, so the delat, the 1700 discount, looks pretty good. So what did you guys? Think of the Inspiron 5 6 7 v gaming desktop from Dell overall, I think it's a pretty decent system. The specs are pretty good and it can easily play modern games at high settings. It'S great that there's the possibility to upgrade so many of the components to.

Let me know what you guys thought down in the comments and leave a like on the video. If you found the information useful thanks for watching and don't forget to subscribe for future tech.