For one, business desktops are built to last longer, and are easier to service than consumer PCs.
After all, the longer a business PC is down, the more money it costs you in lost earning time.
A 128 to 256GB SSD should be sufficient for office workers' needs, today and for the near future, but it may cost you more than a machine with a traditional hard drive.
Dual- and quad-core processors, particularly in the Intel Core i3 and Core i5 lines, are the norm in business PCs.Celeron and Pentium dual-core CPUs are found in lower-priced desktop PCs, and use technology from the higher-end Intel Core processor line.Don't need multiple hard drives and/or multiple graphics cards for your users?Consider deploying all-in-ones instead of tower PCs.Compared with traditional hard drives, solid-state drives (SSDs) are usually smaller in capacity and higher in cost.
But an SSD-only system will boot and launch programs almost as quickly as a tablet.
Windows 10 is a resource hog, particularly with the integrated graphics solutions commonly found in business PCs, so 4GB is a minimum.
Business PCs require less storage than consumer PCs, since you're less likely to use them to sync your i Pod or house your personal video collection.
Business desktops may not be the hottest players in the PC market, but in terms of the actual number of units the big manufacturers ship each year, they represent a significant segment.
Think about it: You can still write a novel on a typewriter, shoot photographs with film, or play music live and record it with a DAT deck, but very few businesses can get their work done without PCs.
Most of the time, integrated graphics will be just fine, since you won't be playing 3D games on your work desktop.