It's a bug introduced with one of the recent beta client updates, it'll get fixed eventually. Or you could opt out of the beat and go back to the release client.
MB's forum posts
Works with in-home streaming...I'm streaming it wirelessly to a Macbook and using a wireless Xbox 360 controller that is hooked up to the host machine, but in a different part of the house. THE FUTURE.
This game seems like it's particularly well suited to streaming since it appears to be locked at 30fps.
It's definitely simple enough to do on your own the first time. Just do plenty of reading, watch some tutorial videos on YouTube (even Tested has a series on building pc's) and then go put it together. With sites like pcpartpicker that stop you from picking components that won't work together, it's a fun and rewarding project that you will probably end up doing many more times down the road.
I am no expert, but I have built several PC's for myself and in fact just did a major teardown and upgrade of my own gaming PC last night, doing some cable management after I upgraded my video card to a Titan. Anyway, here are my thoughts:
CPU - The i5-4670 is probably the current best value as far as price-performance ratio goes. Great choice. You don't need an i7 and you may not be able to tell the difference anyway. It's plenty for gaming.
Case - that looks like a monster! Similar to my own HAF 912 ADV. The 500R is big and heavy, but as long as you have the room and don't mind the size, it's a great move. Big cases are great for first time builds, trust me on this. Not to mention it's going to provide great cooling and plenty of room to work in!
PSU - I am not familiar with Rosewill. However, for my last couple of builds I went with fully modular Corsair power supplies. They are a little pricey but I'm a bit of a cable management nut and they make for an easier, cleaner installation. You also want to research the PSU you're buying and see how many amps the 12v rail puts out to make sure your video card is getting the juice it needs.
CPU Cooler - You probably don't need an aftermarket CPU cooler, but I always get them because I overclock and they also look bad ass. If you're not going to go with a sealed water block/radiator type cooler, scrap that one you picked and go with a Noctua NH-D14. The price is close to the one you picked and it is an absolute beast. Check out the reviews.
Motherboard - You can't go wrong with Asus. I don't know anything about that particular board but you're on the right track, just read the reviews and compare the features to other motherboards in your price range. Consider if you'll need things like built in bluetooth or built in wifi, which you probably don't. I've been using Asus motherboards and components for years and have always been really happy with the performance and build quality.
Memory - Probably fine, nothing special. I think 8gb is still fine especially since you're going to have two RAM slots open if you want to double down later on. I know everyone always says 16gb+ is overkill, but more can't hurt.
Video Card: I went with a GTX 780 3GB for my upgrade from 6950 2gb 2x and it was a pretty significant performance improvement. You can't go wrong with a 770. That being said, do plenty of reading on the differences between all of the different manufacturer versions of the 770 because each is going to have pros and cons. Some will have higher out of the box clock speeds, different cooling solutions, and more. Just spend the time reading and you'll save yourself some disappointment later...you don't want to get that card and then find out a month later that the Asus version of the 770 is 10% faster and 5% cheaper, or something like that. But yeah, 770 is a solid choice. I think the 770 is going to absolutely kill any game you throw at it, especially if your'e not playing on a multi-monitor setup at ridiculous resolutions. PLUS Nvidia's Shadowplay feature is so cool and is probably the future of both video capture and streaming since it has a built-in h.264 hardware decoder! I spent quite a bit of time playing around with Shadowplay this morning and I really can't believe how good it is already, and it's still in beta. I was recording both Witcher 2 with ubersampling on and Metro 2033 at maxed out everything and I didn't detect any hits to system performance which is practically unheard of unless you have a separate hardware capture solution.
HDD: I think that drive is fine but you should strongly consider also getting a small to medium size fast SSD as your main OS drive. This is the one area I feel like this build could use some improvement. For $120-$180 you won't be sorry. Do some reading on things like Windows 8.1 boot times off of an ssd vs a platter drive, game loading times, stuff like that. Not to mention that ssd's never need to be defragged and are completely silent with no moving parts. Highly recommend getting an SSD and then using that mechanical hard drive for the bulk heavy storage you're going to need.
Anyway I'm sure I missed some things but you are well on your way! Just do plenty of research and watch some videos, particularly Tested's series. As always there are plenty of PC experts on the forums here at GB to help you out as well, and I'm positive some of them are going to come in and correct or elaborate on things i've said, too! Good luck.
You could probably come in around $600 or so for a system that has something like an AMD quad or hex core CPU and an AMD Radeon R9 270 or a 7870. No operating system, mouse, or keyboard for that price though....and probably only 4gb of RAM, or possibly 8gb of inexpensive RAM. Bare minimum power supply, low end case.
While you can probably build or maybe even buy a machine for around $600 that can run Infinite at decent settings at a respectable framerate, you certainly aren't going to be maxing it out. Even at 1680x1050. However, My concern is that you are considering spending $500+ on building (or buying) a computer with core components that are two or three generations old already.