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EVGA 600W 80+ Certified ATX Power Supply EXPIRED

longmanj9 4,782 59,716 July 23, 2016 at 11:23 PM in Power Supplies (4) More Best Buy Deals
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$30

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Promoted 07-24-2016 by SubZero5 at 12:44 AM View Original Post
Best Buy.com has EVGA 600W 80+ Certified ATX Power Supply (100-W1-0600-K1) on sale for $29.99. Store pickup is free if stock permits, otherwise shipping is free on orders $35+. Thanks longmanj9

Best Buy via eBay
also has EVGA 600W 80+ Certified ATX Power Supply (100-W1-0600-K1) on sale for $29.99. Store pickup is free if stock permits.

Note, availability for in-store pickup may vary depending on location.

Includes
  • EVGA 80+ 600W ATX 12V/EPS Power Supply Unit
  • Power Cable
  • Mounting Screws
  • Owner's Manual

Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by SubZero5

This EVGA power supply supports up to 49 Amps on a 12V rail and offers various connectors (24-Pin, EPS, 2 PCI-Express, 6 SATA, three 4-pin molex and 1 floppy.

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Original Post

Edited July 24, 2016 at 06:00 AM by TattyBear
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87 Comments

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Featured Comments

I want to say that I read somewhere on this website that PSUs are at their optimum use when 50% to 70% under load. I guess that kind of makes sense, because if your system's TDP is less than half the wattage of your power supply, then you're hardly putting your power supply to use and would be better off by saving money and buying a cheaper PSU with less wattage. On the other hand, if your PSU is constantly over 70% load you could be wearing it out through constant overuse and shorten its lifecycle. Plus, you want a bit of legroom for future proofing in case you decide to buy a newer card later on that has a much higher TDP.

For me, according to pcpartpicker.com, my TDP (the maximum amount of power that all of my parts will draw, including things such as the CPU cooler) was 330W including the GTX 1060, which is the graphics card I'm planning on getting for my first build. So, I would need a PSU with 472W (330/.7) to 660W (330/.5). This PSU has 600W, so that's why I purchased it. If you're not sure if you need a 430W or 600W power supply, use the 50% to 70% rule above and make sure the PSU you buy ends up being in that range of wattages.

Hope it helps. I'm new to this, so please correct me if there are any mistakes. If it is wrong, please let me know, since that line of reasoning that I read somewhere is what influenced me to buy a power supply in this particular range of wattages.
I bought this last time at bestbuy. It's not modular

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#3
Does anybody know of a review for this particular PSU?

Edit: a non-user review. One by a website where they hook this one up to expensive testing equipment, a la, jonnyguru, etc.
Reply Helpful Comment? 1 1
Last edited by OCNewbie July 24, 2016 at 12:26 AM
#4
Quote from OCNewbie View Post :
Does anybody know of a review for this particular PSU?
4.8/5 stars, there are 200+ reviews on the bb product page.
Reply Helpful Comment? 2 3
#5
Great deal. Purchased a 450W EVGA 80+ from Newegg two weeks ago. Only came out to 29.99 AFTER rebate.

Really great price for 600W PSU
Reply Helpful Comment? 2 0
#6
Quote from OCNewbie View Post :
Does anybody know of a review for this particular PSU?

Edit: a non-user review. One by a website where they hook this one up to expensive testing equipment, a la, jonnyguru, etc.
EVGA makes very solid PSUs at all tiers. This one won't be a fire hazard and should perform well.
Reply Helpful Comment? 2 0
#7
Great deal... Interested to keep as a back up
Reply Helpful Comment? 1 2
#8
Debating if I need 600W, was gonna get the 430W for like half the price, but can't decide now.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 1
#9
EVGA makes excellent quality PSUs. Doesn't matter what tier you need, they are all pretty good. I run one in my gaming system.
Reply Helpful Comment? 3 0

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#10
i have evga modular power supply, and has been great so far for those wondering about the brand.
Reply Helpful Comment? 3 0
#11
From a quick search it looks like this is a recurring deal. Seems to have been popular the last multiple times it was posted in the past.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 1
#12
Awesome! I was looking for Best Buy to have a $30 power supply again! I picked this one up because it's modular, has very high reviews, and has a 3-year warranty from a reputable brand, EVGA. The only thing that I'm slightly concerned about is that I couldn't find the PSU on pcpartpicker.com, so I couldn't add it to my system build to check to see if it's compatible. Oh, well. The description says it has cables for 6 SATA ports, and I won't use any more than that.
Reply Helpful Comment? 1 5
#13
Quote from Junior91 View Post :
Debating if I need 600W, was gonna get the 430W for like half the price, but can't decide now.

I want to say that I read somewhere on this website that PSUs are at their optimum use when 50% to 70% under load. I guess that kind of makes sense, because if your system's TDP is less than half the wattage of your power supply, then you're hardly putting your power supply to use and would be better off by saving money and buying a cheaper PSU with less wattage. On the other hand, if your PSU is constantly over 70% load you could be wearing it out through constant overuse and shorten its lifecycle. Plus, you want a bit of legroom for future proofing in case you decide to buy a newer card later on that has a much higher TDP.

For me, according to pcpartpicker.com, my TDP (the maximum amount of power that all of my parts will draw, including things such as the CPU cooler) was 330W including the GTX 1060, which is the graphics card I'm planning on getting for my first build. So, I would need a PSU with 472W (330/.7) to 660W (330/.5). This PSU has 600W, so that's why I purchased it. If you're not sure if you need a 430W or 600W power supply, use the 50% to 70% rule above and make sure the PSU you buy ends up being in that range of wattages.

Hope it helps. I'm new to this, so please correct me if there are any mistakes. If it is wrong, please let me know, since that line of reasoning that I read somewhere is what influenced me to buy a power supply in this particular range of wattages.
Reply Helpful Comment? 10 1
Last edited by hamirmahal July 24, 2016 at 01:35 AM
#14
Hey just a heads up for people considering this for a GTX 10x0 build. Many of those cards require 2 separate PCIe power connectors from the power supply, and this one appears to only have 1 dedicated PCIe connector. If you're buying this to power one of those, you'll probably have to use a molex -> 6 pin PCIe power connector adapter (or some other sub-optimal solution). SLI is probably out of the question with the slim amount of connectors on this one as well. Also, modular power supplies are just easier to build with. At $30 though, I guess you can't complain too bad.
Reply Helpful Comment? 3 1
#15
Quote from hamirmahal View Post :
Awesome! I was looking for Best Buy to have a $30 power supply again! I picked this one up because it's modular, has very high reviews, and has a 3-year warranty from a reputable brand, EVGA. The only thing that I'm slightly concerned about is that I couldn't find the PSU on pcpartpicker.com, so I couldn't add it to my system build to check to see if it's compatible. Oh, well. The description says it has cables for 6 SATA ports, and I won't use any more than that.
I bought this last time at bestbuy. It's not modular
Reply Helpful Comment? 6 0
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