Yes it can. There are some considerations though.
1) This is a small motherboard which means space in your case may be limited. What case do you have?
2) Your GPU selection doesn't say what GPU it is. That leads to another issue which is what do you have for a Power Supply? List the make/model or at least post of pic of the info on the side of the PSU that details it's power outputs.
3) How much to you want to spend?
i forgot. but that gpu is kinda thick
maybe it wont fit?
or the gpu will placed like this?. i hope it does
can you please suggest some gpu that sets like this???
heres my psu info. sorry its kinda blurry. i draw the non blurry next to this
my setup inside here
maybe i will spent 150$
should i buy 4gb? for 60+ fps in games?
or 2gb is fine for 60+ fps games?
or do i need to look for the DDR,3,4,5 or clock or bandwith?
.because when i play blade and soul. my cpu is very noisy
even the game is in low settings..so i decide to buy a gpu so i grant some
advantage in fps and gameplay.so now i need to make sure if my pc is capable
of upgrading ^_^
i can feel the pain of my current cpu when playing fps games
the gpu will be placed like your second pic. You need to be concerned about how long it is and whether it will contact your harddrive cage. In the pictures it looks like they're out of the way but it's hard to tell from over here.
4GB is better than 2GB, DDR 5 is best, bandwidth is important but your $150 isn't much for a good GPU. By adding a bit more you can squeeze into an R7 370 4GB. It would be a good midrange GPU that doesn't take a lot of power.
Just hang on though, there's others on here with more or better ideas. It would help to know what currency you're using. Up here in the use to be frozen north prices are very high.
Your PSU looks OK for a discrete GPU card. Be sure the front case fan runs at a fair speed to help exhaust hot air from the GPU card out the back of the case. You can actually remove a couple of the filler plates at the back of the case when you install the GPU card to allow more air to flow through the case to cool the GPU and other components as all work hard and run hot in video games. Many BIOS have CPU and other fan speed adjustments. Make sure these are set to high or 100% for maximum cooling. Once you see how it all works you can lower the fan speeds a bit if noisy and check the temps under full load/gaming.