I’m sitting at a computer, trying to get my hands on some spare cash for the upcoming summer holiday.
I’m a computer programmer and I’ve been asked to make a few modifications to a Windows 10 PC.
The first is a desktop monitor.
It looks good on my PC and the second one is a TV stand that I’ve modified to sit at the back of the PC.
I’ve also made a few other modifications, such as adding some new cables to my power supply, adding a USB 3.0 hub and a USB 2.0 port.
My laptop will soon have a keyboard and mouse too.
But what if I’m still in the market for a new computer?
There are some good deals on some of the more affordable computer monitors available on the market, but for a £50k salary it’s a bit too expensive for my needs.
So I thought I’d give a few pointers to people looking to buy a PC for under the £50K salary, especially if they have kids or have a budget.
The cheapest computer monitor on the list is the Dell XPS 13, but there are some excellent deals on the cheaper monitors too, including the Dell Cinema 14, which I’m considering for my future home.
I also recommend checking out our guide to buying a laptop, which is a great way to save money on your next laptop purchase.
If you can’t find the right monitor for your budget, try one of the cheaper options, such to the Dell UHD 14, the Dell G5 or the Dell Laptop 14.
But don’t expect a bargain!
For a computer that costs a bit more than a new laptop, I’d recommend the Dell E5400, which comes with a touchscreen, a built-in SSD and 4GB of RAM.
This will be the best choice for the money when you want to use your PC for work or entertainment.
You’ll also want to consider the Acer Predator Z35, which has a keyboard, a webcam and a webcam with a USB Type-C port.
But if you’re looking for the best value in a monitor, you might consider the Asus P35-E, which retails for £70.
If your budget is under £80, the HP Envy X2 is the most affordable laptop on the PC list, but it will only support up to 256GB of memory and won’t have a touchscreen.
And if you need to add some extra storage, you can also try the Dell Inspiron 14 7000, which can offer up to 128GB of storage, but won’t support up a 256GB drive.
But let’s not go overboard with cheap laptops.
If I’m looking for a computer for my own family, I can’t recommend the HP EliteBook 13, which costs £1,799, as it won’t work with the Dell UltraSharp 14, Acer Predator X, Acer Cinema 14 and Asus P36-E.
If the laptop you’re buying has the best screen and best keyboard, you’ll be able to pick up a laptop that will fit your needs.
However, if you can find a good budget laptop, you may be able find a laptop with a higher screen resolution or faster processors that you can use to get more screen real estate.
For the best deals on laptops, I suggest you check out our laptop reviews.
If that doesn’t work, we can also recommend a range of cheap tablets.
If there’s one thing I’ve learned over the years, it’s that most of the laptops on this list are actually quite good value for money, but they’re not for everyone.
The Lenovo Yoga 13 for example is one of our favourite laptops, and while it’s quite expensive, it has a great screen, great keyboard and a great battery life.
If it’s too big for your home, you could also consider the Lenovo IdeaPad X131, which we’ve reviewed before.
If for some reason you’re stuck with a budget, you should consider the Samsung Chromebook 13, a high-end laptop that’s only £600.
You can get it with a keyboard you can afford, and it has an 8.9in screen, a decent CPU and an SSD.
You could even consider the Dell Alienware 13, with an Intel Core i5 processor and SSD that will last you for at least two years.
If everything you need is on sale, you’re better off spending less than you would with a laptop of the same price.
If things are tight, you’ve got the option to upgrade your laptop, with Dell’s ThinkPad X1 Carbon, which offers a lot of storage and a nice screen.
However you choose to upgrade, be sure to choose a laptop for your own family that will work with your current setup.