Could I build at at microcenter for that much anytime or just bf prices? There is one kinda close to me to.
Well, the big question is: MUST you have THOSE parts? Things like the drives and PSU likely aren't of great quality, vs. what a self-built machine would have. The RAM might be low-clocked stuff that doesn't have performance overhead like a higher-end kit you buy yourself. The peripherals, as stated, look like junk. You might not like the aesthetics of the case, if you care.
mdull priced things out pretty well for a comparable build, but those aren't must-have requirements, IMO. I'm going to just say "trust me" here because the alternative is a LEEEENGTHY post defending parts decisions. Don't want to bore/scare the audience around us, so I'm trying to keep if brief. If you have additional questions on my choices, I can respond or do PMs to avoid wasted words.
Micro Center will usually let you put that combo bundle discount on an open box board. This is a big deal because you can find pristine returns at discounted prices and get the same discount. This will reflect that.
CPU: Ryzen 5 1600, $170
Mobo: ASRock B350 Pro4, $42 (you can actually get it for $24, if you are fine not having the backplate on the board)
RAM: $175 is what I'd expect, as prices are through the roof these days
SSD: Samsung 850 EVO 250 GB, on-sale for $90, luckily
Now, it's time to leave Micro Center. Most prices aren't great beyond the core components at Micro Center.
PSU: Seasonic 620W, $40 ($60, $20 mail-in rebate)
HDD: $65 @Amazon
GTX 1080: $500 @Amazon (MC open box was a dud, bottoming out at $494).
This is what I did on PC Part Picker, for reference (unlinked prices are the ones I found at Micro Center): https://pcpartpicker.com/list/G4FmYr
That's $1120. You still need to get Windows, which you might be able to get from the Trading forum here for a great price (if still available). Otherwise, take the $80 expectation on W10 Home from mdull. That leaves you to fill out your peripherals and optional optical drive for $100. Basically, you might save $100 with some great luck and bargain shopping, vs. the pre-built. However, what this build gives you is better components, be it the better cooling on the GPU, the faster drives, the flexibility of design preferences on the case and peripherals, or the PSU that will be usable for future builds because it's got overhead on power and is a high-quality brand, not OEM junk.
Depending on preference on the unfilled slots (high-end cases and peripherals), you might end up over $1,300 a bit. Still, I think that mouse and keyboard deserve replacing from the pre-built myself, meaning that $1,300 would go up as well, if you don't like the ones you get there.
I think it would be tough to build this computer at microcenter for that price. Rough price list:
CPU (i7 7700) - $250 (but you'll want to spend the $10 extra to get the 7700K)
CPU Cooler - $30 or so (the 7700 might come with a CPU cooler, but I don't believe that the 7700K does)
Motherboard - $70 (bundle with the CPU to save $30, the asus board seems good for $100)
RAM - $150
Video Card - $500 or so, maybe you could find an open box or on sale in store
Case - $50 - $100 depending on preference,
240 GB SSD - $80
2 TB HD - $50 - $70
Windows - $110 at microcenter, but you can find legit copies at various stores for $85
Keyboard and mouse - $30 or so, depending on preference
Power Supply - $50 - $70
Now, keep in mind, if you deal hunt and watch for parts you can probably shave some of this off, but that takes time and effort. Taking the lowest numbers on that list is about $1345.
Quoted because addressing things from this above.