It's frustrating, but as technology moves forward your computer can be left behind. The newest software requires more storage space, more processing power, and more memory. In fact, it's said the average lifespan of a modern computer is just 2 to 5 years!
The good news is you don't need to buy expensive new equipment quite that often. With a just few enhancements your old computer can be improved to support your growing collection of family pictures, video clips or games. Upgrading your old computer can ensure it will still be able to run the newest software and meet the modern performance standards despite its age. Before you invest in another computer, save yourself both time and money by discussing your upgrade alternatives with one of our friendly Geeks. You'll be glad you did!
By examining your system and listening to your unique computer use requirements, BuzzAGeek can provide the necessary upgrades to get your system back into competitive shape-- and you don't need to do a thing. We come to your home, install the hardware required, and test the upgrade, all while answering any questions you may have about your newly improved system.
In the rare case that your old computer is beyond upgrading, we're still here to help. Our Geeks can help you choose a new computer that fits your needs. We stock a variety of state of the art pre-built computers as well as offering custom-build options. We also offer data transfer services to make moving all your important pictures and documents to your new machine that much easier. Best of all, BuzzAGeek runs on customer care, not commission; we will never try and coerce you into making a purchase or sell you something you don't need!
Home Computer Struggling?
BuzzAGeek is there! Call us during business hours at 1300 738 750 or use our online contact form to reach us any day of the week.
Thanks so much for yesterday, you really saved my sanity! I will definitely be keeping you on my books for future issues & ideas.
A. Hargans, Peregian Springs, QLD 2011
DID YOU KNOW?
Apple’s idea for the graphical user interface actually came from Xerox.