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    ROG Strix G G531

    ROG Strix G G531

    Features Tech Specs Awards Support


    The ROG Strix G embodies streamlined design, offering a formidable core experience for serious gaming and multitasking on Windows 10 Pro. Featuring the latest 9th Gen Intel Core processors and GeForce RTX™ graphics, it brings impactful gaming performance to a wide audience. Intelligent Cooling unleashes the full potential of its leading-edge processors, while RangeBoost provides the strongest possible Wi-Fi signal for your environment. Wherever you play, illuminate the surroundings with Aura Sync on the new triple-edged light bar and 4-zone RGB keyboard.

    Watch the product video


    A New Design Paradigm FORM FOLLOWS FUNCTION

    Inspired by our collaboration with BMW Designworks Group, the Strix G melds form and function with a 3D Flow Zone that offers cutting-edge cooling you can see. A sleek slash across the lid accentuates the asymmetrical cut-out that enables free airflow around the back, where scissor-door hinges make room for additional venting. The sculpted shape is accentuated with an optional light bar that the edges in RGB lighting. The Original Black tint wraps the Strix G with a stealthy style, while the updated Glacier Blue color brings a cooler, lighter energy that underscores the Strix family’s focus on performance-elevating cooling.

    Learn more PERFORMANCE


    Shift with speed between serious gaming and productivity. With up to GeForce RTX™ 2070 graphics bolstered by ROG Boost up to 1540MHz at 115W, the Strix G enables stunning visuals that immerse you deeper. The latest 9th gen Intel® Core processor pairs with up to 32GB of DDR4-2666 RAM to slice through intensive games and apps. The enormous storage capacity, up to a 1TB M.2 NVMe PCIe® 3.0 SSD and 1TB FireCuda™ SSHD, lets you carry your entire game library and work portfolio anywhere you go.

    WINDOWS 10 PRO Intel Core i7-9750H CPU NVIDIA® GeForce RTX™ 2070 GPU Boost Clock(115W) 1540MHz GPU 8GB GDDR6 VRAM 32GB 2666Mhz SDRAM 1TB NVMe PCIe SSD 1TB FireCuda SSHD Learn more

    Inspiration Doesn’t Wait. Neither Should You.

    NVIDIA's commitment to creative innovation is never over. NVIDIA Creator Ready Drivers are released throughout the year to supercharge your favorite, most demanding apps. These exclusive drivers bring you maximum performance—and stability—thanks to extensive multi-app creative workflow testing.

    NVIDIA Turing™ Architecture

    This revolutionary architecture, combined with our all-new GeForce® RTX platform, fuses together real-time ray tracing, artificial intelligence, and programmable shading. You've never created and enjoyed games like this before.

    Real-Time Ray Tracing In Games

    Ray tracing is the definitive solution for lifelike lighting, reflections, and shadows, offering a level of realism far beyond what’s possible using traditional rendering techniques. NVIDIA Turing™ is the first GPU capable of real-time ray tracing.


    GeForce® RTX gaming GPUs come loaded with next-generation GDDR6 memory, support for DirectX 12 features, and more. This is graphics reinvented.

    Game Ready Drivers

    Get the highest levels of performance, and the smoothest experience possible, from the moment you start playing.

    Breakthrough Gaming Technologies

    Get the latest NVIDIA GameWorks™ technologies for smooth gameplay, cinematic experiences, and revolutionary 360-degree image capture-even in VR. Plus, get the performance to drive the latest displays, including VR, ultra-high-resolution, and multiple monitors.

    VR Ready

    Experience next-generation VR performance, the lowest latency, and plug-and-play compatibility with leading headsets-driven by NVIDIA VRWorks™ technologies. VR audio, physics, and haptics let you hear and feel every moment.



    ROG's Intelligent Cooling philosophy mixes the right features and system settings to ensure the best experience for each situation. The Strix G augments its well-ventilated exterior with a self-cleaning thermal module that ejects dust to improve longevity. Dual N-Blade fans spin 83 blades to increase airflow, and ultra-thin fins expand the surface area for heat dissipation. ROG Armoury Crate software seamlessly switches between operating modes to optimize performance and acoustics for the task.

    स्रोत : rog.asus.com

    Asus ROG Strix Scar 17: powerful, brash, derivative

    The 2022 version of Asus’ ROG Strix Scar 17 laptop delivers the latest Intel 12th Gen processors and Nvidia’s RTX 3070 Ti graphics card, among a few other changes. It’s fast and relatively affordable — if you can get past the flashy design.


    Asus ROG Strix Scar 17: powerful, brash, derivative

    Asus ROG Strix Scar 17: powerful, brash, derivative Unique in ways both good and not-so-good

    By CAMERON FAULKNER / @camfaulkner

    Apr 13, 2022, 1:35 PM UTC|

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    This laptop RGB flourishes are tough to ignore. Photo by Cameron Faulkner / The Verge

    Asus always finds a way to surprise me. It’s a company that can produce the elegant ROG Zephyrus G14 and G15 gaming laptops — up there with the best in the business in terms of design and thinness. It can also make the Flow Z13, a thin gaming tablet with powerful specs inside. Then, it can go completely in the opposite direction to make something like the Strix Scar 17, a powerful but far less refined laptop that starts at $1,999 and goes up from there. I would say that it’s a device made explicitly for gamers, but I know plenty of gamers who wouldn’t want to be seen using this thing.

    Its thick chassis is partially translucent, with multi-colored LEDs shining through, and the enclosure for its display has an angular cut out  — just because! You can even swap between a few included “armor caps” to give your laptop a different look from the back.

    The 2022 model of the Strix Scar 17 is merely a refresh, with very little of its exterior changed from its predecessors (it still doesn’t have a webcam, for example). Most of the focus was on making significant upgrades to its internals. It’s a speed machine, with 32GB of fast DDR5 RAM, a powerful Nvidia RTX 3070 Ti graphics card, and Intel’s Core i9 12900H processor built-in. And to see all of that power on display (well, depending on the games you play), its 17.3-inch QHD panel has a fast 240Hz refresh rate.

    7 Verge Score

    Strix Scar 17 (2022)



    Excellent performance at a good price

    Surprisingly good speakers

    Among my favorite laptop keyboards


    Plastic chassis flexes and creaks

    Lack of a webcam is a miss

    Derivative (and divisive) design

    $2299.99 AT NEWEGG

    $2299.99 AT MICRO CENTER

    This is a laptop where you can easily see the perks of having the latest Intel and Nvidia hardware built in. The Strix Scar 17 can be relied upon to play any game at a respectable frame rate. While not necessarily unique to this model, this laptop was more than capable enough to run many of those games well on the Alienware QD-OLED gaming monitor, which has a higher 3440 x 1440 resolution than the Strix’s built-in laptop display.

    This laptop can’t go toe-to-toe with the new Razer Blade 17 or Alienware X17, at least in terms of looks. Both feature a thin, impressive design with high-end build materials. But if those qualities don’t matter to you, the Strix Scar 17 might be priced more to your liking. While getting either the Blade 17 or X17 with similar specs will cost you well over $3,000,  the model that I tested costs $2,499.99 at Micro Center. So long as you don’t mind some of Asus’ minor cost-cutting measures, like making its laptop clad in plastic instead of aluminum, and other annoyances like McAfee anti-virus pop-ups, you’re getting a lot of power for your money.

    This strip of LEDs comes alive — even while the laptop is sleeping.


    12th Gen Intel Core i9-12900H (2.5GHz–5GHz)

    32GB DDR5, 2x DDR5 Slots (DDR5-4800, Max 64GB)

    Nvidia GeForce RTX 3070 Ti Laptop GPU 8GB GDDR6 (Boost Clock 1410 MHz / Maximum Graphics Power 150W)

    1x Gen4 SSD 2TB SSD

    17.3-inch QHD 2560 x 1440 IPS G-Sync panel, 240Hz refresh rate, 3ms response time, 100% DCI-P3

    15.55 x 11.10 x 0.92 - 1.11 inches, 6.39 pounds

    90Wh battery, 100W USB-C recharging

    280W power brick

    One Thunderbolt 4 port (supports DP and 100W PD), one USB 3.2 Gen 2 type-C (supports DP), one 3.5 mm audio combo, one DC-in, one 2.5Gbps Ethernet port, two USB-3.2 Gen 1 Type-A ports, HDMI 2.1 port

    Wi-Fi 6E (802.11ax, a/b/g/n/ac/ax compatible)

    Bluetooth V5.2

    The Strix Scar 17’s design is excessive, in a word. Like previous iterations of this laptop, it’s dressed to the nines with RGB LED flourishes. There’s a large strip of lights going around the front of the chassis and underneath the wrist rest. The bottom edge of the display features another light strip, diffusing light (somewhat tastefully, actually) on the raised venting component. The ROG logo on the back of the display is lit and so are each of the keys on Asus’ mechanical keyboard. Needless to say, you should probably avoid this laptop if you’re after something that doesn’t have a visible RGB LED at nearly every angle.

    स्रोत : www.theverge.com

    Asus Zephyrus Review: Has the Age of Powerful and Convenient Gaming Laptops Finally Arrived?

    A couple of weeks ago I was braving the big crowds of E3 to meet with the Nvidia team, and while I was ostensibly there to check out Destiny 2 on a PC, what I really wanted to know was what the hell Max-Q Design was. Nvidia announced its new design philosophy back in May, and I’d spent the intervening weeks unable to…

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    Asus Zephyrus Review: Has the Age of Powerful and Convenient Gaming Laptops Finally Arrived?

    ByAlex Cranz 6/27/17 10:49AM Comments (97)

    All images: Alex Cranz/Gizmodo

    A couple of weeks ago I was braving the big crowds of E3 to meet with the Nvidia team, and while I was ostensibly there to check out Destiny 2 on a PC, what I really wanted to know was what the hell Max-Q Design was. Nvidia announced its new design philosophy back in May, and I’d spent the intervening weeks unable to shake the sense that this was all just a great big marketing ploy—an acknowledgement that Nvidia’s most powerful GPUs often end up in great big computing monstrosities.


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    Asus ROG Zephyrus

    Asus ROG Zephyrus PRICE



    One of the first laptops employing Nvidia's new Q-Max design.


    It's only 0.65 inches thick!


    Terrible battery life.

    At E3, the men of Nvidia attempted to disabuse me of that notion. They pointed specifically to the new Asus ROG Zephyrus as an example of what could happen when a collaboration was motivated by the Max-Q Design philosophy. After testing the Zephyrus for a week, I’m returning to the question of whether Max-Q Design is a gimmick meant to move laptops or a shift towards a new laptop status quo. The truth, it turns out, lies somewhere in the middle; this is an extraordinary laptop that manages to be so thin and powerful that it boggles the mind a little—but it’s also got a very serious flaw.

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    With those hard titanium Powerbook G4-like edges, the Zephyrus calls to mind its boxy forbearers, yet it’s so much thinner than any laptop of its power-level that’s come before. At 0.65 inches, it’s actually only a little thicker than the much less powerful .61-inch thick 15-inch MacBook Pro, and a whole lot thinner than a cheap 15-inch gaming laptop like the 1-inch thick Dell Inspiron 7000. It’s also more than half the thickness of Asus’s last gaming laptop with a Kaby Lake processor and Nvidia 1080 GPU. The average thickness of previous Asus gaming laptops with similar specs? 1.36 inches.

    Beyond that remarkable thinness, at a glance, nothing seems to have changed between the Zephyrus and earlier gaming laptops from companies like Asus, MSI, and Acer. There’s the black brushed aluminum finish and a keyboard lit in garish colors. The Zephyrus adheres to the new fad of removing the palm rest, bringing the keyboard down to the front edge of the chassis and adding a big ugly space between the keyboard and the screen. It makes for an uncomfortable gaming experience, particularly if you try to use the touch pad, which is shunted off to the right.

    G/O Media may get a commission


    Invisible liners that make you feel great.

    This doctor-directed treatment costs thousands less than braces, and is done entirely from the comfort of your own home. The process starts with teeth impressions, and after that, doctors formulate the best plan of action for your smile.


    Then you open the Zephyrus up and the bottom panel of the device stays on the table, while the rest of the body smoothly separates, creating a big gap intended for cooling the internals. This in particular makes the Zephyrus feel positively space age: When you first get your hands on this machine, you will definitely spend twenty minutes at the table, opening and closing the device and watching that neat separation.

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    The vent, which is a nightmare for anyone with a toddler who likes to stick things in other thing, supposedly improves airflow to the Nvidia 1080 GPU packed inside. While I can’t confirm that, I can confirm that it makes the bottom of the Zephyrus much cooler. I noticed it as soon as I plopped the laptop on my legs and tried, again, to finish Mass Effect: Andromeda. The device got warm, but never so uncomfortably hot that I had to take it off my legs for fear of causing permanent damage to my thigh meats. This was confirmed when I ran the Civilizations VI Graphics benchmark, with identical graphics settings, on it and my 2016 13-inch MacBook Pro. The Zephyrus, despite having a much more powerful graphics card and CPU, ran five degrees cooler, hitting just 93 degrees Fahrenheit on the bottom of the case.


    Between how thin this machine is and how cool it runs versus another laptop processing a similar workload, I was starting to get the sense that there might be something to the hyped Max-Q Design. Staring at my thermal performance results, I was kind of stunned. Perhaps Max-Q Design wasn’t just an exercise in marketing. If other laptop makers start adopting Nvidia’s design ethos, we could see a whole slew of incredibly powerful machines, with discrete graphics that are less thick than a deck of cards. That would be welcome after nearly a decade of super thick gaming laptops.

    स्रोत : gizmodo.com

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