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  • All right, So there's a lot going on.

  • You guys followed on Twitter, but we showed that we are going to be moving into a new studio here very, very soon.

  • A much larger space rebuilding it out.

  • People are calling it.

  • Jeez, check tips, because apparel in copying Linus by making a studio wherever I II address us.

  • Besides the point, we should all copied the greats, right?

  • You know, I started taking this system apart because these are not my components.

  • These belong to someone else.

  • With the exception of the reservoir, I need Thio Get that back because that's gonna be used in the A m d build we're doing with the radio on seven build.

  • But I thought, has anyone ever actually demonstrated how to take a computer apart like howto unbuilt one rule the games from the Seven Kingdoms with your iron claw mouse from your iron throne?

  • It has a scroll wheel that looks like an off road tire and buttons on the side and top to do stuff.

  • Don't lose grip while doing stuff with the textured sides and do it in style with the R g B.

  • And now comes available in wired and wireless Learn more.

  • Of course there dot com I see messages all the time.

  • People telling me, OK, I inherited a PC.

  • I was given one by my friend or whatever, and I felt fills even does that feels even provided computers to his friends who were like, Thanks, I have a consul.

  • Have no idea what I'm doing with this.

  • So rather than pick this up from the perspective of building a new computer from scratch, how about we take it from the perspective of you received an old computer?

  • You want to upgrade or rebuild or just take the parts out of and you don't know a damn thing about computers.

  • We're gonna We're gonna help you now figure out how to take something apart.

  • We took that panel off already, and you want to take off both side panels?

  • Your case is probably gonna have some knobs.

  • You gotta turn.

  • Take the screws out and this is gonna give you access to all the wiring on the back and obviously on the front.

  • Now, we're gonna at least pretend for the sake of this video that you know what the components are.

  • So I'm not gonna go into detail on them, but I will point them out.

  • This is your heat sink for your CPU.

  • You have a water cooler a Iot.

  • It's gonna be very similar.

  • Easier to take part in these.

  • Usually this is your graphics card.

  • Everything's plugged into the motherboard.

  • These things sticking up is your ram or your memory.

  • And then you have your power connectors, which is gonna be a 24 pin, usually on the right, a CPU power pin, usually a four or a pin at the top.

  • You're gonna have your PC.

  • I express hooked up to your graphics card if it uses it.

  • Otherwise, it may not have power connected at all.

  • There might be one plug, two plugs or even three plugs.

  • And then you have on the bottom right here your front panel connectors.

  • These are the wires that tell your reset button, your switch or, in our case, our kill switch that we're pushing buttons.

  • Those plug into the motherboard and then you're gonna also have usually which are over here on the right hand side, your hard drive state of connectors, which are what your hard drives can you communicate with your motherboard with.

  • And then this thing down here in the bottom, that's usually begins.

  • Claire, is your power supply.

  • So what I like to do is kind of unplug the power cables.

  • So one of the last things I do when I build a computer is actually plug in all of the power.

  • Oh, and then this big, fat, flat guy right here.

  • This is our USB three point.

  • Oh, it's usually on the right side of the motherboard or the bottom.

  • Now, if you're gonna be just updating or upgrading your system by changing out the graphics card or the CPI or whatever, you wouldn't really need to unplug any of the stuff I'm unplugging here.

  • You just wanna unplug, obviously power from the system.

  • But this is from the perspective of we are taking this all apart, and you're gonna have at least one, maybe two screws that are holding it into the chassis itself.

  • Unplugged the power which we already did, and what you're gonna see is in the back.

  • This would have to be white.

  • It's a little push tab to push it down to release the lock in the back of the graphics cards keep it from coming out.

  • It might also be one that you have to squeeze.

  • It might be one you have to kind of move out of the way.

  • It might be one that slides.

  • There's like three or four different mechanisms for that.

  • Once you do that, just kind of wiggle it back and forth and it comes straight out.

  • So what happens is it locks into this little hook right here that keeps it from coming out.

  • So the next day I'm gonna take off here is my ram.

  • I think I'm gonna remove the CPU cooler with the motherboard when we take that out.

  • So it's just like the graphics card here, A different shape tab.

  • But we've got these two tabs.

  • Ah, that hold either side.

  • Your motherboard might only have one little snap release with one side.

  • That doesn't move it all.

  • It's the same process for both just removed or pushed down the tabs that actually moves.

  • So we're gonna push that one down, put that one down, and as you do that the ram kind of gets unseated.

  • So you want to make sure that doesn't just fall out when I do the top.

  • I'd like to kind of hold it with these two fingers so it doesn't fall out when you push that down.

  • So if you were adding another hard drive, you would need to plug in a state a cable here.

  • But since we're unbilled ing this computer, we're going to unhook the state of cables and the way to get these out to see his little metal tabs, those air.

  • What sort of lock it in place?

  • They accidentally fall out.

  • Not all say two cables have that thes actually do.

  • So I'm just kind of grabbing that wire from behind right here, pushing that tab down and pulling back.

  • Now, this is actually something that comes in handy as well.

  • Speaking of use case, let's say you're going to reuse all these components, but you got a really old ugly case like you're having example.

  • So here's an example.

  • Let's say the component that we're in here, we're decent like we have here.

  • This is an FX 83 20.

  • Not a bad system.

  • You could still game on it, but this case is really ugly, so you could do the method we're using here by showing how to remove everything to move it to another case.

  • Then you just have to watch our other video on how to build a computer.

  • You know how to put it all back together.

  • So the next thing I wanna do here is since this fan will allow us to do it or this cooler, I'm gonna go ahead and just take this fan off because I didn't have this one.

  • It's not wired to the cooler itself.

  • And I just want the room so we can take the fan out of here, get a little extra room, and now we can easily access our screws.

  • We're gonna go ahead and remove our motherboard.

  • And to do that, I'm gonna lay it flat.

  • But you can see right here that there are perimeter screws.

  • I'm actually missing winner there, but there are usually gonna be 123 screws on the bottom.

  • Potentially one or two right here.

  • I didn't put any there.

  • We're gonna have one in the middle.

  • In this case.

  • It's a dimple that just sort of holds on to the motherboard.

  • There's no screw in that one.

  • Screw here.

  • And then again, just mirrored from the bottom across the top, you're gonna have three of them, so just unscrew these do with the case flats.

  • That way, you don't accidentally drop the motherboard out of there.

  • A lot of sensitive materials on the surface of the motherboard capacitors.

  • Lot of sauder points.

  • Um, there's even chips and step on there so you don't want to damage it by having it fall out and land on something sharp.

  • So, obviously, you want to keep hold of all your screws and stuff.

  • You might need them later.

  • Um, some of them are still sitting on the motherboard here.

  • When we lift it out, we'll come up with it.

  • Now I like to kind of grab it by the cooling tower, because that makes a pretty good handle.

  • It's definitely sturdy enough.

  • It's easier than grabbing it by the heat sinks.

  • You don't want to grab and pull up by the heat sinks.

  • I'll tell you why.

  • A lot of these air just mounted with spring loaded screws, and then they have thermal paste or thermal pads that touch the thing they're cooling.

  • If you pull them up and it's too heavy, you kind of cracked that or it breaks that bond, then it could also affect the cooling of those parts.

  • So I'd much rather grab it by the cooling tower here, which I know I can handle the weight of the motherboard.

  • We're going to go ahead and just lift this out.

  • So what you might have to do depending on your case, you might have to sort of lift up kind of at an angle in this particular chassis.

  • I've got to go sideways and then comes straight up.

  • And then there is our mother board.

  • Now, we're gonna go ahead and set this aside because now we have to remove our power supply.

  • Before we undo all of our wiring Here, you could see what Velcro straps to undo, but that's kind of holding things down and out of the way.

  • We're gonna go ahead and take out our SST because you can see here we have a Samsung drive and this is gonna unplug just like we did on the motherboard.

  • The power connector.

  • There'll be careful with it.

  • It's long and got a lot of leverage.

  • If you were to tweet this sideways, you could snap the power cable right?

  • Or a connector, right off inside the connector from the SST, so I don't want to do that.

  • When you take it out, hold the SSD firm and then wiggle side to side and then that will come out.

  • This ah easily can snap off inside of that plug than making your SST not completely useless, but much more prone to shorting out those.

  • You don't want to deal with that.

  • So set that aside and then undo any Zip ties or Velcro that's holding down any of your cables.

  • If the person who built your computer is even slightly any sort of a PC enthusiast, it's probably gonna have cable ties and stuff on there.

  • Now.

  • This case is a little different when it comes to the power supply.

  • It's got this plate for the power supply amounts to via these four screws, and then the power supply slides out the rear.

  • Your case may not have that.

  • It may just have these screws, which means then the power supply has to come out from the side of the case.

  • So perfect example.

  • Its old chassis, this power supply would not come out the rear.

  • It would come out the side because it just melts directly to the frame itself.

  • So as I pull it here, you can see we've got wires kind of getting hung up on things all over the place.

  • I don't just yank on it.

  • You could break things, especially if you plan on reusing this case for something else.

  • So what I'm doing now is I'm just gonna sort of undo this bit of spaghetti so that can see what our wires are getting hooked up on like I have Ah RGB controller here say the cable there are 24 pin is what was getting caught up.

  • Now that our cables on the power supply are free, we can go ahead and pull it out.

  • This way, if you're gonna be taking the fans out and using them in your next build, then you will remove the four plastic self tapping screws that screw right into the plastic chassis of the fan.

  • For the frame of the fan, you would remove all four of these, and then your fan will come out.

  • So whether you're going to reuse this chassis or not, it's always kind of nice to get it sort of prepared and ready for the next build or that maybe this is a perfect enclosure for you to get to a friend or something is a lot of that going around lately, which is kind of cool.

  • So I just want to kind of bundle up all the wires here, get them, sort of, I guess, sort of some logic to it, if that makes sense so that we can put the panel covers back on on either side of the chassis and not pinch wires because then, if we were to cut a wire for that, say, the front power or the reset or something like that, then you're gonna have to kind of refer to my kill switch video on how to sort of repair that harness because it would be the exact same logic.

  • So basically, this chassis is completely back to normal.

  • The exception affected as a kill switch and has a 12 gauge and has two fans still in the front.

  • We don't need those hands.

  • So what's left now is to talk about removing the cooler and getting the scene CPU out of there, which in this case, is an AMG ethics 83 20.

  • They're moving the Andy cooler my pins a little bit more of a pain in the ass and Intel because, as you can see, it's much more rectangular in the Mount Design and AM three on a M four Very similar.

  • They're only a few millimeters different, whereas Intel is a perfect square.

  • So these mounts actually are wider, which makes it easier to get to without the heat sink tower itself getting in the way.

  • That's when the reasons why we removed the fan, because if the fan was still on here, then you can see that we wouldn't have a chance of getting to those particular screws.

  • And that's why I wait until it's out of the case.

  • Hopefully, you know, if you're operating, just, you're cooler than you could do this in the case.

  • But it's a lot harder.

  • Trust me.

  • Fortunately, we have a little bit of flex on this.

  • These are four Phillips head, but also they are a nut.

  • I think they're 10 millimeter.

  • If I'm not mistaken, I've already kind of sort of loosen these up with the screwdriver that I can do it by hand, but you can see I've got this kind of crazy angle I have to go into, but because their spring loaded, they do have a little bit of flex in them, so I could get the right angle to get the screwdriver on there, and then we can loosen these up.

  • These are sort of spring loaded, as you can see, So it's gonna hold down the tension on the cooler so we get good spread with our thermal paste and stuff.

  • But I don't want you to take the cooler straight off yet because I'm gonna show you a common mistake.

  • People make a M.

  • D.

  • C.

  • Pews really tends to freak them out.

  • Now that's coolers.

  • Been on here for a long time.

  • I'm hoping I can demonstrate this live people just grab it and go.

  • Hey, Okay, that one didn't do it.

  • They'll pull it up in their CPU is attached to it, and he yanked it right out of the socket.

  • Unfortunately, A m.

  • D.

  • That's not really that big of an issue, because the way MD works is there not LG A, which means that the pins are on the CPU and not on the socket.

  • So if you undo this little lever here and lift it up.

  • It's got kind of a little tab that it clicks in.

  • Listen, so you can you push it out and go up.

  • But as you can see right here, it's stuck in there.

  • Really good.

  • There we go.

  • The pens are located on the MD CPU.

  • So this were an intel CPU, that b flat with a bunch of little like gold pads, which would touch pins sticking up on the socket.

  • In my opinion, this is a much more beginner friendly set up because this is a lot easier.

  • These pins are actually fairly strong compared to the L J pins found on the socket itself, and so this is a lot easier to deal with.

  • So what I recommend is when you go to take it out, is it a pulling straight up, twisted a little to break any seal or any sort of bond that could be there and then you could pull it up in the CPI should still be in there.

  • So now what you gotta do is you've got to clean your CPU and your cooler, because if you're gonna put this stuff away, you don't want to with thermal paste everywhere it gets everywhere.

  • It's gross.

  • I hate thermal paste.

  • Nothing puts me in a salty mood like thermal paste and Internet comments.

  • Oh, no.

  • I'm gonna be using paper towels for this, but a really good material to use his coffee filters because it's a lot less fibrous.

  • We're also gonna be using 91% isopropyl alcohol.

  • You can get 97 which is probably a little bit better.

  • But grab your CPU from the edges and then you want to take where it's wet with with the alcohol.

  • And as you can see, it just sort of eats right through the thermal paste.

  • So I just wanna make sure you get all the thermal paced off.

  • You might want to use a Q tip if it's kind of kicked up on there, just be careful as you're holding it, that you don't squish any of the pins because then you'll be watching my video on how to restrain.

  • Name Deepens.

  • So here is an exploded view of all the components inside of a computer.

  • This is everything we just removed.

  • Don't confuse this with a view of unexploded computer.

  • That's a whole different video we did back in the day.

  • I've blown up plenty of computers on this channel, but that's why we do this sort of stuff so that you don't make mistakes and potentially blow up your stuff Now taking it apart a lot easier than putting it together because all the components already there, they're in the place they go.

  • All you have to do is take it out and put it back in their boxes if you've got it or transfer to a new chassis like we sort of demonstrated we would be doing.

  • But I know I hear you guys like Jay.

  • This is a really weird video.

  • You've got two million people following you.

  • We're all smart.

  • We know what we're doing.

  • Why are you showing us this?