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Recommendations for a low-budget editing laptop?
I have a several-years-old desktop I built for gaming that needs to be upgraded fairly soon (still using a GTX 760 GPU and a sub-optimal intel processor) but it has worked well for me so far in terms of rendering speed and general workflow. However, I feel an editing laptop that I can use to edit projects on set or while I travel is a wise buy over focusing everything on an immovable desktop.
I'm still a student, so my price range is a bit limited. Somewhere around $1000 would probably be my max buying power at the moment, and if possible I'd prefer a PC over a Mac. From a preliminary search, most editing laptops I'm seeing are upwards of $2,500, but I'm unsure if I really need so much firepower for my needs.
I noticed some budget gaming laptops, such as the [Inspiron 15 7000](https://www.dell.com/en-us/shop/dell-laptops/inspiron-15-7000-gaming/spd/inspiron-15-7567-laptop), seem to have good enough specs for what I'm looking for.
The [XPS 15](https://www.dell.com/en-us/shop/laptops-2-in-1s/xps-15-9560-laptop/spd/xps-15-9560-laptop?dgc=ba&dgseg=dhs&cid=243966&lid=27867&acd=123092439662786735c102260987&VEN3=130404298797902173) and
also seem like strong options for my price range, but I'd love some second opinions on this before going all in.
Is there anything you guys would recommend? Things I absolutely need in an editing computer (minimum RAM, for instance (16, I think?))? Thanks.
[Acne] Brand new acne wiki! Introducing Quick Start: Acne
Acne is a pretty big topic, and we know that some people want a quick overview while others want a more in-depth explanation. So we've made quite a few new additions to the wiki! New pages include a quick overview, a Deep Dive series, and a bonus page for mental health resources.
Each week we'll make a post like this one that shares one of the new wiki pages. That way you can check it out, give feedback, all that good stuff :)
First up is Quick Start: Acne!
Not sure where to start? This is the place! This wiki is a great resource for those who are new to skincare or who aren't interested in learning too much about acne.
This page has a brief rundown on what acne is, along with the most common treatment methods.
We hope you like it!
If you'd like to be notified of all new wiki updates, click here to sign up for notifications.
If you want to be notified when we add info about Acne to the wiki, click 'Follow' in the top right.
While it can sometimes feel like a never ending battle, virtually all cases of acne can be managed effectively, whether that be through over-the-counter acne treatments or prescription medications.
In this wiki we'll briefly go over what acne is and ways to treat it. If you're looking for an in-depth overview of acne - including its causes, different types of acne, and more - check out Deep Dive: Acne instead!
What is acne?Acne is a very common skin concern that results from a variety of factors: oil and dead skin cells blocking pores, inflammation of the area, and microorganisms like P. acnes bacteria. Sometimes bumps are small, nothing too red or painful. But if the area becomes more inflamed, acne bumps can become swollen, red or pink, and possibly tender.
While we typically focus on the physical effects of acne, it can affect us mentally as well. You might feel ashamed about how your skin looks, avoid going outside, or feel really self-conscious when you're around other people. Many of us can feel this way because of our skin, but you don’t have to change your skin to change how you feel about your skin.
If you’re struggling with the emotional effects of acne - whether you’re just not as happy as you want to be or are in a seriously bad spot - please reach out to someone. Friends, family, and health professionals can all be a part of your support network. If you’re not sure who to talk to, please check out this list of resources.
How do I treat acne?With so many acne treatments out there, it can be overwhelming trying to figure out which one is the best choice!
This section will cover common over-the-counter treatment options, product recommendations, and tips to make sure your treatment is effective as possible.
If your acne hasn't responded to any treatments you've tried, if you're prone to indented or raised acne scarring, or if you feel depressed or anxious because of your acne, you should see a dermatologist. They'll be able to prescribe you the most effective treatments that will clear your acne up quickly!
Before startingBefore using any acne treatment, it's important to have a consistent routine that includes a Cleanser, Moisturizer, and Sunscreen.
- Cleansers help remove dirt, oil, and dead skin cells that may contribute to acne, and provide a clean slate for treatments to work on.
- Moisturizers keep your skin happy and healthy by providing necessary ingredients that help fight dryness and irritation. As most acne treatments can be drying, it's very important to use a moisturizer!
- Sunscreen helps protect your skin from UV rays. Many acne treatments can increase your skin's sensitivity to the sun, so it's a good idea to use sunscreen.
Once you've been using a Cleanser, Moisturizer, and Sunscreen for a while, you can start using products that specifically target acne!
Fight acne like a proThese tips will help you get the most out of your acne treatment while still maintaining happy & healthy skin. They're important, so don't skip them!
- Add products slowly. Many treatments can be drying or irritating, so be sure to add them to your routine slowly so that your skin can get used to them. Start off by using treatments 2x a week, gradually increasing the frequency to daily or every other day depending on how your skin feels.
- Don't overdo it. While it's tempting to throw everything you can at acne, more isn't always more! Using too many treatments can lead to irritation, dry and flaky skin, and can make things worse by preventing acne from healing. So unless you've been told otherwise by your dermatologist, it's a good idea to stick to one treatment at a time!
- Choose products based on your skin's needs. If your skin is sensitive, you’ll want to choose gentler treatments (like azelaic acid) instead of harsher treatments (like benzoyl peroxide). If your skin is damaged or dehydrated (tight, irritated skin, often oily & flaky at the same time), you’ll want to spend time focusing on a moisturizing routine to get your skin in tip top shape before adding acne treatments!
- It takes time! While the time frame differs based on which treatment you use, acne treatments can take a while to work, so expect to wait ~6 weeks before it makes a noticeable impact. You'll likely notice improvement before then, but don't drop effective treatments before they've had a chance to work.
- You may need to try different treatments. While some folks are lucky and find that the first product they use successfully manages their acne, others might need to try different products before finding the one that works for them. Skincare is a lot of trial and error, so don't give up hope if the first thing you try doesn't work!
- It might get worse before it gets better. Sometimes acne treatments cause a temporary increase in acne before starting to work, which is called purging. Not everyone experiences purging - most people don't! - but if you notice an increase in acne at the start of a treatment, it may be a sign that the treatment is working and you should wait it out. For more info, check out Purging vs Breakouts: When to Ditch Your Skincare (Lab Muffin).
- Realistic expectations. Acne treatments are intended to manage acne, but they rarely completely eradicate it. It's normal to have a few pimples! Successfully treated acne will leave the majority of your skin looking and feeling good, not airbrushed or photoshopped. If you struggle with self-image, please check out our mental health wiki.
Heads up! There are tips specifically for blackheads and dark pores in the blackheads & sebaceous filaments wiki!Many people are able to successfully manage acne with over-the-counter options, but if your acne is severe or simply stubborn, your best bet is going to a dermatologist. They’ll be able to offer you the most effective treatments!
But if you're looking for an over-the-counter product, you'll likely be looking at one of the following:
- Pros: easily accessible, usually well tolerated
- Cons: can be drying, can cause irritation if overused
- Product recs:
- Routine placement: you'd usually use BHAs right after cleansing. For more info, click here!
- Cleanse >> BHA >> Moisturizer
- Full BHA overview
- Pros: very effective, often prescribed by dermatologists
- Cons: can be drying, can cause irritation if overused, may bleach hair or fabric, may increase skin's sensitivity to UV rays (wear sunscreen!)
- Product recs:
- Routine placement: start by using 2.5% benzoyl peroxide as a rinse off mask
- Cleanse >> Apply 2.5% BP >> Wait 2-5 minutes, then rinse off >> Moisturizer
- Full benzoyl peroxide overview
- Pros: gentle and non-drying, often prescribed by dermatologists, has additional benefits (see the azelaic acid overview)
- Cons: not as many product options for azelaic acid compared to other treatments
- Product recs:
- Routine placement: depends on the formula! Thinner products would come early in your routine (after cleansing, before moisturizer), while thicker products would come later (right before or after your moisturizer)
- Full azelaic acid overview
- Pros: very effective, often prescribed by dermatologists, has additional benefits (see the retinoids overview)
- Cons: can be drying, can cause irritation, take some time to start working, can increase your skin's sensitivity to UV rays (wear sunscreen!)
- Product recs: there are lots of different types of retinoids, so check out the retinoids wiki for recommendations!
- Routine placement: while the goal (usually!) is to use retinoids on clean, dry skin right after cleansing, many people prefer to start off by applying retinoids after their moisturizer to minimize irritation
- Full retinoids overview
If none of those sound right for you or if you've already tried those, check out the full list of acne treatments.
But if you've already tried a few of the acne treatments above, or if it's been a few months, your best bet is seeing a dermatologist!
Helpful habitsSometimes our behavior, habits, or environment play a large role in the development of acne. Here are some tips to make sure that you're not unintentionally contributing to acne!
A clean environment
If you struggle with acne, it can be helpful to regularly clean things that come into frequent contact with your face, like:
- mobile phone
- makeup brushes
Don't go overboard!
If you’re already prone to being strict about cleanliness, don’t go overboard. It’s smart to not wear the same unwashed scarf for 6 months, but bacteria are a normal part of the world and of healthy skin! You don’t need a sterile environment, just a not-very-dirty one.
If you find yourself worrying a lot about things touching your face or the cleanliness of your surroundings, you might want to check out the mental health wiki - like physical health, our mental health is important too!
If you experience acne after shaving, be sure to keep your razor clean and thoroughly rinse off shaving balm/cream. Check out the shaving wiki for more tips!
Acne along the hairline could be caused by hair care products or oily hair. Make sure to:
- shampoo regularly if you have oily hair
- avoid applying hair styling products close to your forehead or in areas where they could transfer to your face
- pin back hair as needed (i.e., clipping back bangs when at home)
Give your face some space
Because our hands can be dirty and irritation can prolong healing, avoid picking at pimples and try not to touch your face too much in general.
If you struggle with frequently touching or picking at your skin, check out /CompulsiveSkinPicking and /CalmHands!
Our mental health wiki also covers topics like skin picking, with resources and methods you can use to prevent excessive picking or scrubbing.
An excellent alternative to picking at pimples is using a hydrocolloid bandage. These are small adhesive bandages that help absorb moisture and protect acne spots. This can help flatten out acne bumps, and can provide an ideal environment for spots to heal quickly. They're a great non-irritating spot treatment that can help improve the appearance of acne overnight!
- Wear loose fitting clothing
- Wash clothing, bed sheets, towels, etc. frequently (especially workout clothes, sleep clothes, binders, and bras, which are frequent culprits!)
- Shower and change clothing after working out
- In the shower, make sure that washing your body is the last step. Sometimes, hair care products leave residue when rinsing
- Avoid things that rub against your back (i.e. backpacks)
- Deep Dive: Acne - our in-depth wiki on acne
- Acne - DermNet NZ
- Acne overview - AAD
- Acne vulgaris - causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, pathology - Osmosis (video)
- How to pop a pimple (a guide to hydrocolloid bandages) - Simple Skincare Science
- Fiddy's pore cleansing method (for blackheads and dark pores) - Fifty Shades of Snail