Face the facts: if you want a pre-built PC that can play virtually any game at high resolutions with high-quality settings, you're going to have to pay a princely sum. While you could probably build your own PC for less than a pre-built system, boutique builders typically offer a number of benefits in the form of guaranteed overclocks or custom component. Or maybe you just have no interest whatsoever spending all that time installing parts and hiding cables in your case.

Though Digital Storm's Bolt 3 isn't the highest-end gaming PC we've tested, it holds its own for its not-so-insignificant price—delivering gaming performance that fits its cost, all built within a beautiful, small form factor chassis that would look just as good in your living room as it would under your desk. We dig Digital Storm's craftsmanship and component choices, but only to a point. The Bolt 3 is gorgeous, but as we'll explain later, we have some issues with the noise this system generates. Even at idle, the Bolt 3 is audible. And when you're gaming, consider a great pair of headphones a must.



Although we're testing a system with Devil's Canyon, Digital Storm also now offers a Skylake Core i7-6700 CPU, which could improve performance slightly depending on what you're using the system for. You can also outfit the Bolt 3 with up to 32GB of memory on Digital Storm's site, though a 600W power supply is the beefiest you're going to get for this PC. Since the Gigabyte or Asus motherboard you can select for the system uses the Mini-ITX form factor, this isn't a rig you're going to be able to configure with multiple GPUs either. You can upgrade to a GeForce Titan X card for an additional (and significant) investment, but we don't see why you would bother: The GeForce GTX 980 Ti is the better value.

As you might expect, you can also swap out the Bolt 3's DVD/RW drive for a Blu-ray drive (reader, not burner), and you get a huge number of options to configure the system's storage—SSDs, HDDs, M.2 SSDs, and even SSD Mini-SAS drives.

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Digital Storm didn't overclock our system, but you can ask them to boost your CPU up to 4.8GHz (depending on the cooling system you've elected to use) and your GPU "as much as possible with complete stability."

Most importantly for some poeple, Digital Storm doesn't load up your PC with a bunch of bloatware—which would be extremely irritating for a boutique vendor to do. The only special app it slaps on your system is its Control Center app, which allows you to adjust the system's airflow (and noise), customize its internal lighting to any color you want (or set it to change dynamically based on the system's temperature), and get real-time updates about all the different temperatures the Bolt 3 measures (including its coolant, as well as its CPU, GPU, and HDD areas).

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