You'll need an SSD with a storage capacity of at least 500GB. Games take up more and more storage space over time. An average PC game takes up about 40GB to 50GB. With a 1TB SSD, you'll have enough storage space for your operating system and a number of games.
Depends… for storage of thousands of full-HD movies, which are accessed via a media-server, where the disc access speed is not so significant (a 7200rpm with decent sized cashed is quite fast), the 2TB HDD is more useful. For most purposes this HDD is good enough for other work as well, but less responsive than SSD.
A 500GB hard drive is only good for gaming if you install games that need little space from the hard drive. Storage needs for gaming among gamers are personal, therefore, you need to consider your gaming habits before choosing between a 500GB or 1TB hard drive.
With a 500GB SSD, you will end up with about 465GB of usable space as 500 - 7% = 465.
If you just use your computer for light tasks, such as web browsing and e-mailing, 500GB is more than enough. If you play many modern AAA games and record your gameplay in 4K, 500GB is probably nowhere near enough. My laptop has a 750GB hard drive.
We would traditionally say that an entry-level SSD should come in at least 512GB in order to pack in your operating system, for slick general system speed, and your most regularly played games.
300–500 GB per month is typical for a household, especially one that does not use streamed video as its primary video source. 500–1000 GB per month is “high” usage, and typically means that someone is streaming a lot of HD or UHD content.
Although storage space needs vary, you need at least a 500 GB SSD to seamlessly produce music. This space is enough for the OS, music production software, plugins, and a decent sample library. Big music production studios have ten times more space on their computers.
If you have an SSD, leaving at least 25% of the SSD empty will ensure you have excellent performance. On modern SSDs with overprovisioning, this is probably much too conservative, and even 10% could be an okay number.
A common question people ask when speaking of SSDs is whether they help to improve frame rates. The reality is that SSDs do not have any significant advantage over HDDs in this area. They will not give you more frames per second while you are actively in a game, so you won't see any difference in movement polish.
Ken Kaneki awoke in the hospital with one ghoul eye and a strange lack of appetite. He couldn't see his own eye, of course, but he realized that he couldn't stand human food anymore. Kano had personally transplanted some of Rize's organs into him, transforming him into a rare, and artificial, one-eyed ghoul.
Ken Kaneki (金木研, Kaneki Ken) is an one-eyed ghoul, who is currently living under the identity of Haise Sasaki (佐々木琲世, Sasaki Haise) — the First Rank Ghoul Investigator — also known as Eyepatch (眼帯, Gantai).
Haise fought him (he's actually a her, I think). During this fight, Eto (the one eyed owl) shows up. While fighting Kanae with Eto watching, Haise ceased to be and Kaneki regained all his memories.