If you are aspiring to be a professional streamer or already one you should take a closer look at the CyberpowerPC’s updated version of its Prostreamer dual-system gaming and streaming PC that debuted last year. The new Prostreamer II is part of the Hyper Liquid series now and has been completely redesigned and features Intel’s latest 7th Gen Core Kaby Lake processors. This system has two computers inside one massive and impressive Enthoo Elite Ultra full-tower case by Phanteks. Most everything on this system can be customized as it starts at around $2,999 and at that price you get what you want. You can work with CyberPowerPC to use your favorite brands hardware and customize it they way you want with a crazy open-loop liquid cooler or RGB lighting. The price tag on the Hyper Liquid Series Prostreamer II starts out higher than last years model that was $2,365, but that is mostly due to the Phanteks Enthoo Elite Ultra PC Case as that alone costs $979 (based off £799 pre-order listing at OCUK).
The Prostreamer II on display at CES 2017 runs around $6,000 and was loaded an impressive amount of hardware. The primary ATX gaming system featured an ASUS ROG Rampage V Edition 10 (Intel X99) motherboard powered by an Intel Core i7 6950X 10-core processor, two MSI Geforce GTX 1080 Gaming X 8GB graphics cards running NVIDIA SLI, 64GB of DDR 3200MHz memory, Samsung SSD 960 Pro PCIe NVMe 512GB drive, and a Corsair AX1500i power supply. The smaller streaming system used the mini-ITX form factor board by MSI (Z270i Gaming Pro Carbon AC Mini-ITX) and an unlocked Intel Core i3-7350K dual-core 4.2 GHz processor, 16GB of DDR4 3200MHz memory, Avermedia Live Gamer HD 1080p capture card along with the Coolermaster G650M power supply. CyberPower PC said that this system can stream at ultra high bitrates (6800+) with zero lag on the main gaming system as the media center or streaming system is doing all the work.
Think about that for a second… 1,500 Watt PSU on the main system and 650 Watts on the secondary, so you could easily run 2,150 Watts of PC components on this beast. A typical home in North America is wired with 120-volt service on a 15-amp circuit that only can handle approximately 1,800 Watts of power before becoming overloaded. For long-term loads, including anything that draws current for more than three hours, the maximum wattage recommended is 20 percent lower than the tripping power, so 1440 watts. The good thing is that this build went a little crazy on the power supplies, but if you wanted to custom order one that draws that much power for real you might as well upgrade your homes wiring to thicker 20-amp wiring and a circuit breaker!
The inside of the CyberPowerPC Pro Streamer 2 is simply beautiful and was our favorite custom built PC at CES 2017 that you’ll be able to order soon for yourself. This is the ultimate streaming PC and should be affordable for pro-streamers that are looking for the very best performance.