well..can you explain a little bit about the :-
1) Total Physical Memory, Available Physical Memory, Total Virtual Memory, Available Virtual Memory? why 4 of them there? what they do?
2) Both of the processor? which one is good? (not specific for game but its overall functions)
* sorry because of my stupid questions..kind a curious..
Your questions are not stupid
, they are questions that probably each of us has had to seek answers to at some point in using a computer.
Google provides much information about these sorts of things...but I will try to be concise and give you my take on such.
Windows...is set up to generate all sorts of statistics and numbers which make sense to Windows...but are not necessarily well-understood by users. Regarding memory...I will say that the only number which most users should be concerned with...is the Total Physical Memory, since this is the only number which truly reflects the amount of RAM installed. The other three will vary from moment to moment...and really don't reflect anything that the average user should be concerned with...but, as I said, Google will provide references which attempt to explain each.
Your question about processors...I have partially given my take on that. If you don't game and your system functions well...there is no need for a "better processor", IMO. My system does everything that I want it to do...and my processor is "slower" than the one in your desktop...but there is no reason that I see to get a "faster" processor or build a better system...unless I just want to get some newer toys.
Technically...Intel processors are supposeed to be "better" at performance than AMD processors...but the price differential when compared to the performance gains...don't make sense to me.
I don't consider AMD processors to be deficient in any aspect...I just think of comparable Intel CPUs as not worth the increased cost when considering cost/value concepts.
In any case, there's a ton of data on such accessible via Google that will confuse you with meaningless data and technical jargon. As I said before...the best approach is to go by what you experience when using both systems. If you find that one does something appreciably better...or fails to do something that you want done...that would be the time to start thinking about changes.
Unless you have the resources to just make changes for the sake of change...and want to go that route.