Unboxing the Wii U White (Basic) Version (2022)

So, I pre-ordered a Wii U Deluxe from Walmart, which should be arriving sometime before the end of the week. But in the meantime, I was in Toys R Us yesterday and saw a big stack of Basic systems in stock. I figured I’d go for the title of World’s Greatest Uncle, so I bought my nephew and nieces a brand new Wii U Basic. My nephew’s birthdayhappens to fall on Thanksgiving, and I’ll be going to my brother’s house in a few days to celebrate.

I wasn’t originally planning to be so extravagant (especially since the wedding pretty much blew away a healthy chunk of my savings), so I guess I’ll just have to start bringing healthy home cooked to work instead of eating out for lunch every day for a few months. It’s all part of the great Nutwiisystem weight loss plan.

But I figured they’re the perfect ages for a Wii U (9, 11, and 14) and it won’t be long before they’re all growed up, so I figured I should seize the day. I actually got them the Wii five years ago, and it brought a ton of joy to almost every family gathering. My nephew Michael has a penchant for jumping around wildly whenever he plays the Wii, which was one of my inspirations for starting up Nutwiisystem.com. He can beat anyone on the planet on Super Mario Kart, so it’s worked out well for him.

Anyway, the box sat here in my living room unopenedfor about a day when it stuck me, I really should test out the system, right? After all, I don’t want the system to be DOA when I give it to the kids, and if there’s any updating to be done, I should really do it first, right? (Okay, I really wanted to play, but we’ll keep that between us :P)

So today’s post will be all about the unboxing of the Basic (White) Set of the Wii U. When the Deluxe system comes, I’ll plan on unboxing that as well.

And so, without further adieu, the Wii U (Basic):

The Wii U Basic comes in a blue box marked “Basic Set – 8G”

Unboxing the Wii U White (Basic) Version (1)

The 8G stands for 8 gigabytes of built-in memory (as opposed to the Deluxe set which has 32G). At the beginning this will be plenty of memory for anyone who wants to just play games and store save data in the memory. But as you download games and downloadable content, chances are this 8G will fill up eventually. The good news is, you can easily expand the memory just by using SD cards, USB drives, or even external hard drives.

Opening the box reveals everything very nicely packed.

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There’sa couple ofquick start guides in Spanish, French, and English, as well as an Owners Manual you’ll never read (which is a testament to how intuitive Nintendomakes their hardware and their on-screen setup instructions). There’s also a card inviting you to join Club Nintendo. If you haven’t joined, it’s a fun little site where you can register your console and any Nintendo-produced games and earn points to buy Nintendo-branded schwag. If you earn 300 points in a year you’ll get Gold Status, while 600 points will earn you Platinum Status where you can get a crappy gift the year you earn platinum. Linking your Wii U will get you 160 points, or more than halfway to Gold. They used to extend warranties by a couple months for registering a console, but unfortunately they’ve discontinued that practice with the Wii U. I’d suggest buying the system with an American Express or Discover card to get the extended warranty benefits.

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Next, of course, there are lots of wires.There are two AC adapters, one to power the Wii U consoleand the other to charge the GamePad controller.

(Video) Nintendo Wii U Unboxing and Tour!!! (White Basic 8GB Unboxing)

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There’s also a standard HDMI cable that (finally) lets you view the Wii’s improved graphics on your big 1080i HDTV.

I liked the fact that they also included an old style component cable (yPbPr) in the box, as well as a Sensor Bar. I especially like the fact that both of these are 100% compatible with the old Wii (if you like, you can keep the new Sensor Bar in the box, and just plug in the old from from your old Wii without taking it down from the TV).

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The next things to come out of the box were the things I anticipated the most. First, the Wii U console.

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This looked like a sleeker, rounder, more modernversion of the Wii. It’s onlyslightly longer and about the same thickness. On the front is a power button, an eject button, a sync button, and a door revealing two USB ports and an SD card slot. On the back are two more USB ports, as well as connections for HDMI monitor, component TV, and power.

Finally, the moment I’ve been waiting for–the GamePad.

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This is the part of the Wii U I wasn’t sure what to expect. Half the reports I’ve heard are people complaining how big it is. For me, it felt great. The joysticks to the left and right corners were very comfortable for my hands, as were the arrowkeys and buttons. There’s a camera on top, and a microphone on bottom whichhas the potential to revolutionizesocial gaming and chat, if developers make good useout of them. Two tiny holes to the left and right produce surprising loud and clear stereo sound. There’s an orange LED that turns dark when the battery is fully charged, as well as a TV control button for using the GamePad as a remote for your TV and the Power button.

The whole unit is recharegable, and doesn’t use AA batteries, but a battery pack that’s meant to stay inside the unit all the time (until a few years later when presumably it’ll lose its charge, but by then the Wii U Plus will be out, I’m sure).

Connecting the units was a piece of cake. I plugged theconsole AC adapter into the wall, unpluggedmy old Wii Sensor Bar from my Wii and into the Wii U, and plugged the HDMI cable from the Wii to the TV. The unit powered on, with the familiar blue LED light telling me it was working.

Next, I plugged in the GamePad controller, which I found was charged.

On the TV screen was a big, beautiful Wii U logo, and then a screen telling me I needed to sync the Wii U console with the GamePad. This was ridiculously simple–you just press the red “sync” button on the console (to the right of the on/off button), and then you go to your GamePad and press the red “sync” button on the back of it (to the lower left under the serial number barcode–you’ll need a paperclip or toothpick or something to press it).

(Video) Wii U White Basic Set Unboxing

Then, it’ll come time for you to play your first “game”. It’s actually a little step to make sure the sync between the console and the GamePad is complete, but they made it a little challenge where you have to match symbols you see on the TV screen by using your finger on the touchpad.

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Once you successfully key in the right combination of symbols, you’re brought through the setup provcess. You then see a Nintendo logo and then the message that “Your Wii GamePad is ready. Tap the screen to set up the console. Instructions will appear on the TV screen”.

What follows is your first experience at two-screen gaming. The TV screen will provide detailed instructions, while the GamePad screen will show you options to select. I found myself ignoring the TV screen and just looking at the GamePad, which worked fine. But I think it’ll take a while for me to learn how to properly look at the TV at the right times and look at the GamePad screen at the right time.

1) You first go through a series of steps where you set the display language of your GamePad (I set mine to English), select your country (I selected United States). Then, a screen showed uptelling me that moving forward, I can power the console on and off by using the GamePad power button. Which is pretty cool, althoughthe next thing I needthem to invent for me is a way to get a game CD to pop out of the box and into the console without me getting off the sofa.

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2) Next, you set the date and time. It felt a bit old-fashioned for me to have to set these manually. I wish Nintendo had put the WiFi setup first, so the system could pull the date and time from the Web.

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3) In the next step, the system detects your TV resolution. 1080i on a Wii, who would have ever thought?

4) The next step lets you set up the GamePad to control your TV be using the “TV Remote Function”. At this point I felt like I didn’t want to deal with this, so I told it to skip it for later.

5) In the next step, just like on the original Wii you have to specify where your sensor bar is located (if you want to use your Wiimotes). I put mine above the TV.

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6) The next screens are courtesy of the Nintendo lawyers. It’s health and safety information and and End-User License Agreement where you basically say you won’t sue Nintendo if you end up throwing your Wii remote out the window into traffic.

7) Next, you set up the console’s Internet connection. While there will be ways to connect an Ethernet cable through USB, most people will opt to use their WiFi network. You just choose your network, enter your WEP password, and you’re connected.

(Video) Unboxing Wii U

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8) The next step, the Wii U will innocuously as if you want to connect to Nintendo to download updates. Sure, I thought.

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Little did Isuspect that the update would take a LONG time; over my WiFi connection ittook almost exactly an hour to download the update and install it. At this point I was really happy that I opened the box and didn’t subject my nieces and nephew to an hour of watching a blue bar.

At long last, the update was downloaded and installed and the TV screen said “The update is complete. Check the Wii U GamePad screen.”. The GamePad screen said “the update is complete and the console will now restart”.

After the system restarted, the GamePad screen had a button that said “Add New User (for first time user). There’s another button that says “Add User From an Existing Nintendo Network ID”. I actually got a little confused at this point, as I wasn’t sure if my Club Nintendo login counted as a “Nintendo Network ID” (it doesn’t).

I chose “Add a New User”. The first thing you see on the TV screen is a message that tells you that you will create your Mii. As someone who has a Wii, I was mainly interested in seeing if I could copy my Mii from my Wii to my Wii U (say that 10 times fast).

There are two options: “Create or Receive” or “Choose a Look Alike”. “Create or Receive” lets you create your Mii from scratch (the same way it was done on the Wii), from a photo, by connecting to a Nintendo 3DS, or by scanning a QR code. I found out that this is done through what they call a System Transfer, which allows you to transfer data from a Wii console to a Wii U console. This is done from the classic Wii menu (see below).

I did try the photo feature to see if I liked the new Mii it would create for me. Here, you first choose your gender, skin tone,eye color, hair color, and hairstyle, and then take a picture of your face. While it was a little bit of a pain to go through the process of creating my Mii all over again, I have to admit that doing it using the GamePad was a load of fun. As you form the features of your Mii on the GamePad, a large version will appear on the TV screen. At the last step, you take a photo using the GamePad, and the Wii U will capture your facial features with surprising precision. You can then fine-tune the Mii to your delight–you’ll see a split screen on the TV that shows your real face and your Mii face. My photo Mii turned out to be a little too close to reality for my tastes, so I went through and recreated something similar to my original Mii fairly quickly.

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Once you Register your new Mii, you’ll be asked if you want to link it to a Nintendo Network ID, which gives you access to Miiverse (an online service where people from across the world meet up using their Mii characters), Nintendo eShop (View information and videos for all kinds of software, much of which you can purchase directly), Wii U Chat (make video calls to friends over the Internet), a Friend List (so you can see online status of friends and what games they’re playing), and online features of Wii U games where you can compete with others around the world.

If you choose Yes, you’ll need to enter a lot more information, including a Nintendo Network ID (not necessarily the same as your Mii nickname), as well as your full date of birth,email address and whether you want to receive commercial email from Nintendo. You’ll be sent a confirmation email containing a 6-digit code that you’ll need to enter.

At this point I understood what it meant in the beginning–I’m guessing that now that I have a Nintendo Network ID I can take it to any other Wii U by creating a new Mii and choosing “Add User From an Existing Nintendo Network ID”. Your Mii and your Nintendo Network ID will be linked at this point, and you’ll be able to access online features.

There are, of course, parental controls so that parents can restrict kids from using certain software, visiting Web sites, etc.

(Video) WHITE Wii U Unboxing/Review

A screen appeared which said that the Wii U is set to power down automatically if left unused for 1-hour. You can change this setting in System Settings.

Another screen explained that the five colored icons on the bottom of the screen were software you can use by connecting to the Internet. It inclues the Miiverse,the eShop, an Internet Browser, the upcoming Nintendo TVii, and Notifications.

Finally, about two hours after I got started, I got to the Wii U menu, which looks like this on the GamePad. There are pre-set icons for things like NetFlix, Hulu, Amazon Online Video, and YouTube.

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On the TV, it’s a rather confusing screen where you see a bunch of icons, flashing tips,and a bunch of Mii characters roaming around. I guess Nintendo is trying to drive home the fact that the Wii U is meant to connect with others.

You can insert a CD and start playing. You can also access the Wii menu. At this point you’ll be promted to pair your Wii remote with the console. To do this, you click a button that says “pair Wii remote”, and then you’ll press the “sync” button on the controller you want to pair (located in the battery compartment). It took me one shot to pair my MotionPlus controller, a much different story than my old Wii when trying to pair Wiimotes became a futile exercise in button mashing.

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At this point the menu showed up on the TV screen, and the random scene of Miis went to the GamePad. You can press X to swap the menu between the TV and the GamePad.

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You can select Wii menu again, and see the old style Wii menu. While I liked the GamePad, there was something nice about being able to use the Wii remote to navigate again and seeing the old familiar screen, albeit much more sparse than on my Wii. You can fill up the menus with Wii channels again from the Wii Shop Channel, or you can go back to the Wii U menu.

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Note if you try to access any online features without having linked to a Nintendo Network ID, you’ll get a cryptic error message saying you can’t access that feature. To fix this, simply go back to the Wii U menu and make sure to link your account to a Nintendo Network ID.

At this point I’d been setting up the Wii U for a full three hours. Granted, the time flew by as I was getting acclimated to the Wii U. But if you get one, be prepared to spend a lot of time setting it up before you play your first game.

My first impressions are mostly positive, with a few reservations. First of all, the GamePad is going to be an amazing device. I can see myself playing Wii games on it (freeing up the TV for my wife), and I’m hoping that game developers really make great innovative use out of the second screen. I think it’s actually a bonus that the camera is built into the GamePad versus sitting all the way on the TV like the Xbox and PS3; again, good game developers will figure out very clever things to do with this. The GamePad is a pleasure to use; it’s comfortable to hold and has a beautiful bright picture. I’m hoping that when TVii comes out, it’ll also allow for watching movies from the GamePad.

(Video) Wii U Deluxe (Black) vs Basic (White) Set Unboxing & Comparison

As you can probably tell from the above, the setup was a bit more grueling than I’d hoped. There are some things that should have been a lot simpler than they were. I’m not exactly sure why they decided to have a separate Wii U menu than Wii menu; presumably they’re setting up the Wii U to be more than just a gaming machine (i.e., the Wii menu)and hoping that we’ll use it as our entertainment hub (i.e., the Wii U menu), but the way they’re going about it just makes it confusing. Also, I suspect a lot of people are not going to figure out how to port their old Miis from their Wiis using System Transfer and will waste a lot of time trying to recreate their beloved Miis.

Of course, the real test will be once I finally start playing games, which I hope will be soon. 🙂


What is the difference between 8GB and 32GB Wii U? ›

System software gobbles up 4.2GB of memory. Those with a 32GB Premium Wii U will get 25GB of usable space. This means that even smaller Wii U games such as 3.2GB Nintendo Land won't be able to fit on the 8GB system's flash memory (Wii U discs can theoretically hold up to 25GB space).

How to sync Wii remotes? ›

Press and release the SYNC Button just below the batteries on the Wii Remote; the Player LED on the front of the Wii Remote will blink. While the lights are still blinking, quickly press and release the red SYNC Button on the Wii console. When the Player LED blinking stops and stays lit, the syncing is complete.

How to sync multiple Wii remotes? ›

Press the 1 and 2 Buttons at the same time on the Wii Remote that you want to synchronize with the console. If you are syncing multiple Wii Remotes, press the 1 and 2 Buttons on each Wii Remote immediately (without a significant pause) in the order you want them synced.

Is Wii U 1080p or 720p? ›

The Wii U supports 1080p, Nintendo has confirmed. The video output in full: 1080p, 1080i, 720p, 480p and 480i.

Is 1TB enough for Wii U? ›

Wii U games are smaller than PS4 or Xbox One titles, so 1TB should be more than enough for even the most passionate Wii U gamer. However, you should be wary of drive pricing. Desktop external drives are now readily available in sizes of 4TB and above.

How does Wii U connect to TV? ›

Complete these steps
  1. Place the Wii U console at least 4" (10 cm) away from walls or other surfaces that may block ventilation.
  2. Ensure your television is turned off.
  3. Connect the HDMI cable to an available HDMI port on your television.
  4. Connect the other end of the HDMI cable to the Wii U console. ...
  5. Turn your television on.

Can I play DVD on Wii? ›

No. Wii only plays Wii Game Discs and GameCube Game Discs.

Can 2 people use the same Wii Remote? ›

In 2 PLAYER MODE, a Wii Remote for a second player can be connected in one of two ways. Option 1: Select a save game file and select the "2 PLAYERS" option from the menu screen that appears. When prompted by the on-screen message, press any button on a second synchronised Wii Remote.

Do Wii Remotes take AA or AAA? ›

Best Buy customers often prefer the following products when searching for batteries for wii controller. This popular console's remote uses two AA batteries, and it's a good idea to keep a spare set on hand.

How many controllers can I sync to Wii U? ›

You can pair up to 10 controllers with the console. While 10 controllers can be paired with the Wii U, the number and type of controllers that can be used with specific games and applications are software dependent.

Does Wii U have better graphics than PS3? ›

It doesn't produce graphics as well as the PS3 or the 360," said the source. "There aren't as many shaders, it's not as capable. Sure, some things are better, mostly as a result of it being a more modern design. But overall the Wii U just can't quite keep up."

Is the Wii U considered a failure? ›

Contrary to Nintendo's expectations, the Wii U was a commercial failure, and sold around 13.5 million units, second only to Nintendo's abysmal Virtual Boy, which sold less than a million units. It lost some of the goodwill Nintendo had gained with the Wii and left the gaming giant's future unclear.

Can I use a 64gb SD card in Wii U? ›

SD memory cards with a capacity of up to 2 GB and SDHC memory cards with a capacity of up to 32 GB are compatible. SDXC and fast-transfer UHS-type memory cards are not compatible.

Is the Wii U 32 bit or 64 bit? ›

Espresso is the codename of the 32-bit central processing unit (CPU) used in Nintendo's Wii U video game console.

Can the Wii U be upgraded? ›

In most situations, system updates on the Wii U will download and install automatically. Systems with menu version 5.0.

Is Wii U Wi-Fi only? ›

Also, bear in mind that the Wii U only supports wifi, so you cannot connect using ethernet.

Does the Wii play Netflix? ›

Select "Netflix" on the Wii main menu to watch TV episodes and movies streaming to your TV via your Wii console.

Are they still making Wii games? ›

The list of Wii games spans from the console's launch in 2006 to the final game release in 2020. There are 1647 video games, some unreleased, for the Wii video game console.

Can Wii play USB movies? ›

No, the Wii console does not play DVD, HD-DVD, Blu-Ray discs, CD music discs, or movies/music stored on SD cards, USB hard drives, or other portable memory devices.

Can you use a candle instead of a Wii sensor bar? ›

The only reason the sensor bar plugs into the Wii is to power the infrared bulbs. Because this is independent of the Wii system, you can easily replace the Wii sensor bar with household items like lit candles.

Does Wii U come with sensor bar? ›

Does the Wii U GamePad have a Sensor Bar? Yes.

Do Wii Remotes take double A batteries? ›

Insert two AA batteries, using the plus (+) and minus (-) guides in the Wii Remote's battery compartment to insert the batteries in the proper direction. Be sure to insert the minus (-) end first and remove the plus (+) end first when replacing the batteries.

Are Wii Remotes Bluetooth? ›

Your Wii Remotes and consoles connect using a Bluetooth connection. This means that your Wii Remotes can be connected to other devices — like computers.

Can you play multiplayer on Wii U? ›

Note. Multiplayer is available only when the Wii U console is playing in High Definition mode which requires a HDMI cable or Wii Component video cable connection between the Wii U console and the TV. Only a Wii U GamePad and Wii U Pro Controller or Wii Classic Controller can be used in multiplayer mode.

How long does Wii Remote battery last? ›

A fresh set of alkaline batteries should last, depending on amount and type of use, up to 30 hours. This can vary greatly based on certain factors such as Wii Remote Speaker Volume, Rumble, battery quality and age, and the type of game being played.

Are all the Wii channels discontinued? ›

The Wii Shop Channel, which has been available on Wii systems since December 2006, closed on January 30, 2019. We sincerely thank our loyal customers for their support. It is no longer possible to purchase new content from the Wii Shop.

How can I charge my Wii Remote without a dock? ›

2 Ways to Charge Batteries: 1. put the battery support pad into charger,and place batteries on it, Batteries can be charged without being connected to the remote. 2. Connect battery to remote and take out the battery support pad from charger, it charge the battery with remote.

How long Wii U GamePad last? ›

The Wii U GamePad will remain charged for 3-5 hours. Actual battery life depends on the screen brightness, the features used (such as the camera and microphone), wireless communication use, ambient temperature, and other factors.

Can you use the Wii U GamePad without the TV? ›

By downloading and installing a free software update, you can play the game TV-free on the Wii U GamePad screen alone. Off-TV Play can be activated from the in-game Options menu. The same software update that adds Off-TV Play also allows European and North American gamers to play together online.

Is 8GB enough for Wii U? ›

8GB is more than enough if you only plan on saving games and downloading the odd patch. Plus the Wii U can support any hard drive so if you ever run out of space you can just go buy a drive.

Is 32GB better than 8GB? ›

Even though the 32GB Kindle sees about 5GB of storage going to system files, that leaves the user with 27GB available! That's a little over 4x more than what you get from the 8GB Kindle. This works out to a whopping 9000 – 13500 ebooks and 150 audiobooks!

How much storage does Wii U need? ›

Wii U
A Wii U (right) and Wii U GamePad
CPU1.24 GHz Tri-Core IBM PowerPC "Espresso"
Memory2 GB DDR3
StorageInternal flash memory: 8 GB (Basic Set) / 32 GB (Deluxe Set)
Removable storageSD/SDHC card (up to 32 GB) USB storage device (up to 2 TB)
30 more rows

Is 32GB RAM upgrade worth it? ›

If you want the absolute top speed performance, no stuttering issues, lag, or any other graphical or performance hiccups, 32GB might be your ideal of good RAM. Add to that the longevity that 32GB of RAM can provide your hardware, and you may end up saving money by not buying or upgrading new tech.

How long do Wii U batteries last? ›

The Wii U GamePad will remain charged for 3-5 hours. Actual battery life depends on the screen brightness, the features used (such as the camera and microphone), wireless communication use, ambient temperature, and other factors.

Is Wii U obsolete? ›

The Wii was formally discontinued in October 2013, though Nintendo continued to produce and market the Wii Mini through 2017, and offered a subset of the Wii's online services through 2019.
Original white Wii standing upright on its stand next to a Wii Remote
28 more rows

How much RAM is overkill? ›

Unless you're editing 8K resolution videos or planning to work with multiple RAM-demanding programs simultaneously, 128 GB is overkill for most users as well. Those who run workloads that demand upwards of 128 GB will probably already know how much RAM they need.

How much RAM is too much? ›

8 GB is plenty much space for current applications and programs. It's ideal for high-end multimedia businesses. Likewise, 16 GB gives you a lot of comfortable space for future applications. Anything above that is probably overkilled unless you have specific uses for it, depending on your business's industry.

Is 64GB RAM too much for gaming? ›

For gamers, 64GB is certainly overkill: 16GB will be fine for new title releases in the near future. It's what else is on your PC hoovering up the memory that might require it. Browsers can eat up several gigs, particularly if you have a bunch of tabs open and extensions loaded.

How long was the Wii U lifespan? ›

The Wii U managed to sell 13.56 million units during its five-year lifespan, compared to the 14.86 million the Switch has sold in 10 months.

Is Wii U WIFI only? ›

Also, bear in mind that the Wii U only supports wifi, so you cannot connect using ethernet.

Is Netflix free on Wii U? ›

The Wii doesn't have as many useful apps as its successors, the Wii U and Switch, but it does have both Netflix and Amazon Prime Video. Netflix is free, so if you have a Netflix account, download it, log in, and start watching.

Is 16GB RAM overkill? ›

For the vast majority of gamers, 16GB is enough. However, if you plan on streaming or running multiple applications while your games are running — OBS Studio, a web browser, etc. — 32GB will give you a little more room.

Is 16GB enough for gaming? ›

16GB is the recommended amount of RAM for playing most games and will provide a noticeable increase in performance from 8GB. You will also be able to run applications in the background without affecting gameplay.

Is 8GB RAM enough for gaming? ›

On the other hand, 8GB RAM should be enough to play less strenuous games—such as Don't Starve and Bastion—without having to close too many apps and end too many background processes. You should still practice moderation, though, because 8GB RAM won't be enough to handle heavy multitasking while gaming.


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