PC gamers have confirmed that with interactive input, ChatGPT and Newegg produce “steal-like” results. When I asked for a PC I could play The Sims on, I was offered a $1500 desktop with an RTX 3070. For reference, The Sims can run well on newer laptops with graphics integrated. When I asked for a “comparable to PS5 for the same price” PC, the result came in at $1,300. All of these are specs that allow you to play some of the latest games in 4K, and the chatbot seems to have missed the key point of your request.
I ordered the “Best Gaming PC for $500”, and they gave me a quote of $602 and a quote of $984. After countless combinations of parts on Newegg, it seems that I found a relatively close result. I put forward somewhat more specific requirements. I asked for an “ITX mini PC that can play Fortnite for less than $1,000”, and all three options presented by AI topped $1,000 for an ATX motherboard.
When asked “the cheapest PC to use for web browsing”, the latest Intel Core i5-13600K processor, ASRock ATX Z790 motherboard, RTX 3060 GPU (integrated graphics are sufficient), 32 GB of RAM, a 140mm fan, a CPU cooler, Corsair Suggested full ATX size ATX case, 850 watt modular power supply. What was reasonable was a $50 1TB M.2 SSD. Either way, the final price listed is $1,351.27.
Also, DDR4 RAM is recommended for memory, but the motherboard uses DDR5 DIMM slots. This configuration cannot work, but the AI is also aware of this, so a warning that “individual parts do not fit” has been attached. It is unknown. You know parts don’t fit, and you know there are tons of other parts on Newegg, so why not suggest compatible parts?
Even though Newegg admits to selling components that are even slightly expensive, its AI-powered PC building proposition looks downright messy. The comprehension phrase, “It’s the AI just started, so the outcome may be different,” brings a sigh of relief.