Nuke users should opt for the fastest CPU possible. Frequency is measured in “GHz”, and this is often listed in the specs.
Nuke uses just a single core for modeling and animation tasks, but if your workflow involves a lot of rendering, you should opt for a CPU with a higher core count as well.
Not all user workflows are the same though, so be sure and contact us for an optimized configuration.
The amount of memory you will need depends on how many programs you will have open at any given time alongside Nuke, and how large the files are that you will be working with.
A good starting point in deciding how much RAM you should go for would be to check your current usage via Windows Task Manager.
Post-production work with Nuke does not require an especially powerful GPU. A mid-range card would offer the best value. As always, you should keep in mind other software you use that could rely more on GPU power.
Nuke does not require a workstation grade GPU (Nvidia Quadro or AMD Radeon Pro), and we would recommend a Nvidia GeForce card for optimal performance, stability and value.
In the past, computers were held back by slow mechanical hard drives. Unless you are storing files which are not accessed too often, in which case mechanical hard drives might be a better choice, Solid State drives should be used for everything else. Having everything stored on SSDs means you’ll be able to copy, move, open and save files quickly and PC and program start times will be reduced.
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