The board you selected still uses the older Sandy Bridge CPU instead of the newer Ivy Bridge. You have four SATA III ports (faster than SATA II) so, if you have your heart set on this board or switch to another one that also supports SATA III, you should consider upgrading your SSD from a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s) to a SATA III (Gb/s). 64 GB for an SSD is pretty much the bare minimum for a boot drive so you might want to upgrade to a 120 GB or bigger or get two and run them in RAID 0 (more speed).
While the amount of RAM you selected is more than enough for everyday use, for serious gaming, it seems it might be a bit low so you might consider going for more RAM (most boards support up to 32 GB although the board you selected supports up to a whopping 64 GB!). Keep in mind your OS determines how much RAM you can use. Win 7 Home Premium 64 bit allows up to 16 GB while Pro 64 bit allows up to 192 GB (essentially, unlimited). 32 bit is limited to 4 GB.
Like Wyrmhero, I'm also new at this so I would wait for someone more knowledgeable to chime in, like Rick P., and say probably something different (and be right).
The PSU you listed is a good one but your board has sockets for both a four pin and an eight pin power connector. The HX650 has only one eight pin power connector that can be split to two four pin connectors. I don't know if the board needs both power connectors connected or not so you would have to wait until someone comes along to clarify that. If only one needs to be connected, then I would suggest upgrading to a Corsair HX750. It's only $20 more at Tiger, has more capacity, and gets better reviews at NewEgg.
Btw, you have your PSU listed again under case.