Some Questions & Answers

Can I upgrade my laptop Ram?

You sure can upgrade your laptop RAM

In many of the laptop models which allow simple Plug and Play, RAM extension slots are available. This literally means you’ll insert a replacement laptop RAM and it’ll be able to use. This also means you’ll plug out the already attached RAM and replace it with an upgraded one. While some laptops provide extra RAM slots, some have only one slot.

There are another kind of laptops that do not have plug and play RAM extension option. In such a case, RAM is attached to your laptop using solder. To upgrade RAM of such laptops, one can get that RAM removed and solder a replacement RAM

Can I upgrade my laptop graphics card?

In most cases, upgrading the laptop graphics card is actually impossible, this is due to the graphics processing unit either being soldered to the board, or integrated with the processor.

If there is a slight chance of upgrading your laptop’s GPU, you’ll need to be skillful to pull off such a difficult task. The truth is, laptops aren’t meant to be fully upgradeable, you’ll more likely be able to upgrade the RAM and storage devices.

It would make better sense to just get a better laptop because it’ll save you time and patience, also you don’t put a working laptop at risk. Even if you could upgrade the graphics card, your laptop is most likely designed to handle specific power and heat requirements.

Can I upgrade the laptop hard disk?

At its most elementary a laptop HDD upgrade is simply: open the rear panel, pull the old drive, stick the new drive-in, boot and install OS and you’re done. But there are a lot of little things that we’ve learned the hard over years of tinkering (and the veteran tech hobbyists reading this).

Which one is better for laptop HDD or SSD

Solid-state drives and hard disk drives are similar in their physical specifications, but they store data very differently.

The difference between hard drives and solid-state drives is in the technology used to store and retrieve data.

HDDs are cheaper and you can get more storage space. SSDs, however, are faster, lighter, more durable, and use less energy. Your needs will dictate which storage drive will work best for you.