I hope you're being sarcastic. If not...you're in for a major reality check.
True...you can simplify the basic makeup of a bow. But there's a lot of things you will have to learn and a lot of it is going to be by trial and error.
For Example: Say you get your bow and decide to put a new string/cables on the bow. You press it, take the old ones off, and manage to get the new ones on and in the correct positions on the cam or cams.
Maybe you got EXTREMELY lucky and the bow is dead on in spec after doing this. More often than not...the bow is not going to be in spec. Say its got almost a half inch too long of draw length vs what it's suppose to have...the Axle to Axle length is out of spec, and the brace height is out of spec as well. In addition to that, the limbs are suppose to be 70# maxed out...but on the draw scale, they are actually pulling 76 lbs, and the bow's valley is nearly non existent...the bow wants to take off on you if you creep just a hair. What do you do to get everything on the bow back in spec?
That's what I'm talking about as far as being lost.
It gets better with time, but you gotta be patient and never make a bunch of changes at once....do little changes and make note of what each change does.
There's a bit more to it than just having limbs, riser, string and cables.