An RTX 4060 Ti gaming PC with a 2TB SSD for less than $900? I guess it must be Cyber Monday, after all

Gaming PC on a colored background, with a Cyber Monday deals logo
(Image credit: CyberPowerPC)
CyberPowerPC | Ryzen 7 5700 | Nvidia RTX 4060 Ti | 16GB DDR4-3200 | 2TB SSD | $1,174.99 $899.99 at Best Buy (save $275)

CyberPowerPC | Ryzen 7 5700 | Nvidia RTX 4060 Ti | 16GB DDR4-3200 | 2TB SSD | $1,174.99 $899.99 at Best Buy (save $275)
This is hands-down the best value we've seen from an RTX 4060 Ti gaming PC. We were impressed when the Yeyian machine tipped up below the $1,000 mark, but this has a way better spec and is $100 cheaper. The Ryzen 7 5700 may be last-gen now, but it's an eight-core, 16-thread chip with enough processing grunt to keep the Nvidia GPU fed. For a budget machine, the 16GB DDR4 is decent, but that 2TB SSD is outstanding. With game sizes getting so chonk these days, 2TB is a great catch.

Price check: Newegg $1,197.99 (similar)

Storage seems to be a low priority when it comes to the gaming PCs that get heavy discounts for Cyber Monday. You'll go down the specs for an impressive deal and then the SSD size will hit you like a slap in the face. A single 1TB SSD isn't going to cut it when even non-Call of Duty games, like Baldur's Gate 3, will take up over 100GB of space.

Best Buy has a CyberPowerPC rig for $899.99 with enough room to install plenty of games and an RTX 4060 Ti to run them. Granted, the RTX 4060 Ti is far from the best graphics card you can buy right now, mainly for how expensive it's been compared to AMD's cheaper alternative, the RX 6700 XT. It hurts less in a prebuilt package like this, but it's possible the price will continue to decline in the near future.

In our RTX 4060 Ti review, we found it can hold around 60 fps at 1080p for games like Red Dead Redemption 2 and Far Cry 6 at high settings, but it starts to dip into the 30s and 40s with ray tracing enabled in Cyberpunk 2077 and Metro Exodus.

At 1440p and 4K, the RTX 4060 Ti will struggle without enabling Nvidia's AI-powered upscaling tech DLSS 3 and Frame Generation. With those on, 4K games are surprisingly playable (30 to 40 fps). It's not ideal, but this isn't the top-of-the-line card, and if you have a 1440p display, you'll be in fine shape.

The Ryzen 7 5700 processor isn't as average: It's basically a slightly lower clocked version of the 5700G APU with eight cores. Both chips perform similarly, but it's worth noting that you'll lose out on PCIe 4.0 support if you ever plan to add one of the best SSDs to it.

I wouldn't fret about its DDR4 memory (as opposed to DDR5), and 16GB isn't bad for a sub-$900 machine. If you were looking at a more high-spec rig we'd recommend 32GB, especially if you plan to do more than just gaming on your PC. RAM prices aren't absurd anymore and you can always upgrade later on.

The cons aren't big enough to ignore how good of a deal this is at under $1,000. It's seriously tough to find a PC at this price with enough SSD storage to save you from having to manage your library every time you install something new. And even with some caveats, the other components are solid for the price. It comes with a keyboard and mouse too, but I beg you to find replacements for those as soon as possible.

Associate Editor

Tyler has covered games, games culture, and hardware for over a decade before joining PC Gamer as Associate Editor. He's done in-depth reporting on communities and games as well as criticism for sites like Polygon, Wired, and Waypoint. He's interested in the weird and the fascinating when it comes to games, spending time probing for stories and talking to the people involved. Tyler loves sinking into games like Final Fantasy 14, Overwatch, and Dark Souls to see what makes them tick and pluck out the parts worth talking about. His goal is to talk about games the way they are: broken, beautiful, and bizarre.