Asus rog 2014 laptop

Asus rog 2014 laptop DEFAULT

Asus G ROG

The Asus Republic of Gamers G inch gaming laptops have received a refresh in a form of new video cards and some hardware tweaks. These models are now available for pre-order, offering the latest Nvidia GeForce GTX M series dedicated graphics.

The PC maker&#;s flagship gaming notebook line now additionally includes the Asus ROG GJZ-XS72 and GJZ-DS71 models with the top-of-the-line GTX M with 4GB of video memory, GJS-DS71 with the higher-end GTX M 3GB, and the GJM-DS71 with the GTX M 2GB.

Asus says the refresh is more than just a GPU upgrade from the M series to M, which has enabled speed boost by up to 15 percent on the M and up to 50 percent on the M and Maxwell architecture-based M. Cooling system has been upgraded, too. The new models have copper infused cooling gear &#;giving it more heat capacity to overclock via the new ASUS TurboMaster technology&#;.

The G models retain the Intel Haswell quad-core i7 processors and four RAM slots for up to 32GB of memory, hard drive and solid state drive storage choices, as well as the p screen resolution, built-in subwoofer speaker, and backlit keyboard. Stealth Fighter-inspired chassis design remained the same, with aluminum keyboard deck and rear-facing cooling vents.

Prices start at $1, for the M powered model and the estimated shipping date is March 30th.

Update: A new model showed up at Best Buy. It&#;s the GJM-BSI7N23 ($1,), which is the most affordable one.


Written by Dan

On Laptoping, Dan writes about Windows-based laptop, 2-in-1, and tablet PCs.

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Asus GJ (G-Sync) review: A great gaming laptop adds Nvidia G-Sync

Now Asus has updated the G line with another new Nvidia technology, G-Sync. Previously available only in desktop computers, and even then only when connected to special G-Sync-branded displays with a custom chip inside, you can now find the same technology built into a handful of gaming laptops , including this one.

For the uninitiated, G-Sync promises to eliminate tearing and screen stutter, and improve input lag (where input commands can be out of sync with the action onscreen). It does this by synchronizing the monitor's refresh rate and the GPU's render rate, so images display the moment they are needed.

In the desktop setups we've tested it on, G-Sync has performed impressively, with games looking smoother and faster, even though we we pumping out fewer frames per second, not more. That's because the GPU's output in a G-Sync setup is locked to the refresh rate of the screen, which in this case is 75 frames per second.

In this laptop, as well as on the Origin PC EonX with G-Sync we tried at E3 , we saw similarly smooth results. But, unless you're very familiar with how PC games look and play under different hardware, the effect is subtle. The big advantage is that you can go into the settings menu of your favorite PC games and turn off the checkbox for "v-sync," shorthand for "vertical synchronization," which can be a big performance drain, even on powerful gaming PCs.

If you've read our review of the previous version of the Asus G , you'll find that aside from G-Sync support, little has changed. This is still a premium inch gaming laptop that combines a high-end Core i7 CPU, a hefty 24GB of RAM, a big GB SSD paired with a 1TB 7,rpm HDD, and the GeForce M GPU.

This configuration is $2,, while similar configurations are available in the UK for £2, and AU$3, in Australia. Finding a specific Asus configuration in retail or online stores can be hit-or-miss.

As a comparison, for about the same price, you can also get a similarly configured Origin PC EonX (with less RAM but a slightly faster processor). The advantage of going to boutique shop such as that is the very wide range of customization options and the personalized service and support. The downside is the generic off-the-shelf laptop bodies smaller PC makers use for gaming laptops. The body for the Asus G is big and bulky, and but it's well-designed and laid out.

If you were thinking of shopping for a system in this high-end price range, it's not a radical game-changer, but the addition of G-Sync support to the Asus G is a timely update to a great workhorse gaming laptop.

Asus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)

Price as reviewed$2,
Display size/resolutioninch, 1,x 1, screen
PC CPU GHz Intel Core iHQ
Graphics 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX M
StorageGB SSD + 1TB 7,rpm HDD
Networking ac wireless, Bluetooth
Operating system Windows (bit)

Design and features

Everything G-Sync-related happens on the inside of this laptop, so the exterior is identical to the version reviewed in late with the exception of a couple of new stickers, one promoting G-Sync, the other pointing out this laptop is ready for Windows 10 (which it would presumably ship with at this point).

There have been a handful of forward-looking small gaming PC designs since that last review, including the HP Omen laptop and the Alienware Alpha mini-desktop, but overall, the G is as big and clunky as most high-powered gaming laptops, and our impressions remain the same. There's still a call to be made between having a thin, ultrabook-like body, and having the latest components. In this case, Asus goes for performance over style.

The chassis rises in the back but is tapered toward the front, giving you the illusion of a slimmer laptop when viewed from the correct angle. Decoration is minimal, but the matte-black lid is accented by a chrome Asus logo and the red backlit logo for the company's ROG (Republic of Gamers) gaming line, which is an inexplicably arched eyebrow. The rear panel houses two giant fan vents, painted red, so you can't miss them. If you can't hide the giant vents, you might as well accentuate them.

Inside the matte-black interior is a backlit keyboard that feels well-tuned for gaming. The all-important WASD keys are highlighted with red key shafts, a subtle effect that you only really notice when not sitting on top of it. The keys have a deep, satisfying click, and the space bar bows out slightly on the left side, presumably to make it easier to hit with your left hand while gaming. A handful of quick-launch and custom-programmed buttons sit above the keyboard on the left side. One has the familiar logo of Steam, the PC game-distribution platform. Hit the button, and Steam automatically launches (if installed). The keyboard design and layout feel superior to the ones on equally fast laptops from boutique PC makers, who almost universally use the same handful of generic off-the-shelf laptop bodies.

The large touchpad has the older style of separate left and right mouse buttons that most other laptops have done away with by now. But, odds are you'll rarely use the touchpad, as PC gaming is nearly exclusively done with a mouse or gamepad.

With the addition of G-Sync support built right into the display, the screen is even more important than ever. The one here has a 1,x1, native resolution, which is still the standard for PC gaming, although higher-res screens, all the way up to 4K, are more common every day. Colors and contrast remain strong when viewed from off-angles, and the screen coating is nonreflective enough to avoid most glare. When G-Sync is turned on, it looks and plays incredibly smoothly.

Ports and connections

VideoHDMI, VGA, mini-DisplayPort
AudioStereo speakers, headphone/microphone/line-in jacks
Data4 USB , SD card reader, Thunderbolt (doubles as mini-DisplayPort)
NetworkingEthernet, ac Wi-Fi, Bluetooth
Optical driveNone

Connections, performance and battery life

If you want to output the video signal to an external monitor to play on a 4K TV, you'll be pleased to find HDMI, VGA, and mini-DisplayPort outputs. Note that if you want to use G-Sync-compatible monitor, that requires DisplayPort. You also get a Blu-ray drive in this configuration, but with almost all PC games downloaded from Steam or other online stores, that's less useful than it might have been a couple of years ago.

This version of the Asus G had a very similar configuration to the previous non-G-Sync model we tested in Both have the Intel Core iHQ CPU and Nvidia GeForce GTX M GPU, along with 24GB of RAM and a GB SSD/1TB HDD storage combo. That's pretty close to the top of the line, although we should expect newer CPUs from Intel's latest Skylake generation sometime later in

In gaming tests, this new G turned in excellent scores, helped by the top-end graphics card and the hefty 24GB of RAM. In non-game applications, it fell a little behind some laptops with more powerful MX and K-series Core i7 processors, but not by a huge margin.

Game benchmarks with frame-rate scores are deceptive when judging a G-Sync setup (and the same might be said of the AMD version, called FreeSync). While these tests show us how many frames per second the GPU is actually working on, you'll never see more than 75 frames per second displayed on-screen, as G-Sync locks the GPU output to the display refresh rate. Case in point: the Tomb Raider PC benchmark displays the actual frames per second from later in the signal chain than some other game benchmarks -- with G-Sync turned off, it reported frames per second, but with G-Sync turned on, it accurately reported 75 frames per second, the exact refresh rate of the screen (and it looked smoother).

In any event, the Asus G scores compare very closely with other Nvidia GeForce GTX M laptops in other game tests, but the onscreen presentation had a subtle smoothness on the Asus that made it especially pleasing to play on. Nvidia says there shouldn't be a performance cost from switching G-Sync on and off. We've seen slightly higher scores in some benchmarks with it turned off, but the games still look and play better with it on. For more on the mechanics of G-Sync, see our original walkthrough of the desktop version and a recent hands-on with a new Origin PC EonX , which was the first laptop we tried with G-Sync.

While you're experimenting with game and graphics card settings, you should probably keep the G plugged in. Traditionally, big gaming laptops have not done well in battery-life testing, and there's nothing about the Asus G that's going to change that. It ran for in our video playback battery-drain test, which is about 90 minutes less than Asus' more mainstream gaming laptop, the UX, a slim inch system with a less-powerful Nvidia M GPU.


The Asus G offers as close as you're going to get to a premium gaming experience without trading up to a full desktop. It's fantastic at 1,x1, gaming and pretty good at 4K gaming, but so are many similarly priced inch gaming laptops.

It's the addition of G-Sync (and you'll soon see that in several other high-end gaming laptops) that gives this updated version a real boost. Our primary caveat is that the other components inside are already at least a year old, so this particular configuration may not be at the top of the heap for as long as its high price would suggest.

Handbrake Multimedia Multitasking test

Origin PC EonXOrigin PC Eon SAsus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)HP OmenAsus ZenBook Pro UXJ

Adobe Photoshop CS5 image-processing test

HP OmenOrigin PC EonXAsus ZenBook Pro UXJOrigin PC Eon SAsus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)

Apple iTunes encoding test

Origin PC EonX69Origin PC Eon S77HP Omen88Asus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)89Asus ZenBook Pro UXJ91

Video-playback battery-drain test

Asus ZenBook Pro UXJOrigin PC Eon SAsus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)HP OmenOrigin PC EonX

BioShock Infinite gaming test

HP Omen51Asus ZenBook Pro UXJ53Origin PC EonXOrigin PC Eon SAsus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)

Metro: Last Light gaming test

HP Omen19Asus ZenBook Pro UXJ19Origin PC EonX44Origin PC Eon S44Asus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)46

System configurations

Asus GJ-DH71 (G-Sync)Windows (bit); GHz Intel Core iHQ; 24GB DDR3 SDRAM 1,MHz; 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX M; GB SSD, 1TB 7,rpm HDD
Origin PC EonX Windows (bit); 4GHz Intel Core i7 K ; 8GB DDR3 SDRAM 1,MHz; 8GB Nvidia GeForce GTX M; GB SSD + 1TB HDD 5,rpm
HP OmenWindows (bit); GHz Intel Core i7 HQ; 16GB DDR3 SDRAM 1,MHz; 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX M; GB SSD
Asus ZenBook Pro UXJWindows (bit); GHz Intel Core i7 HQ; 16GB DDR3 SDRAM 1,MHz; 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX M; GB SSD
Origin PC Eon SWindows (bit); GHz Intel Core iMX; 16GB DDR3 SDRAM 1,MHz; 8,MB Nvidia GeForce GTX M; RAID 0 (2) GB SSD, 1TB 5,rpm HDD
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ASUS' ROG G review: a properly oversized gaming laptop

So, you noticed that NVIDIA has trotted out its latest GPU architecture and you're wondering if you should retire your old gaming laptop for something with a little more pep. You aren't alone. Every time NVIDIA downsizes its flagship GPUs for the notebooks, manufacturers flood the market with new and improved laptops promising to give desktop gaming rigs a run for their money. The phrase "desktop-class" usually gets thrown around with reckless abandon, but the new machines never quite match the performance of their fully grown counterparts. Will this year's Maxwell-based M GPUs fare any better? Let's find out: The ASUS ROG (Republic of Gamers) G just landed in Engadget's bullpen, and it's aching to be reviewed.

Gallery: ASUS ROG G | 17 Photos

Look and feel

In a world where most notebooks strive to get thinner and lighter, inch gaming laptops stand out like the sorest of thumbs. Thick, heavy chassis and enormous screens almost make them a parody of portable computing. It's a necessity, of course, but it's also a shame -- few gaming rigs embrace their size as a means of standing out. Fortunately, ASUS' ROG G does, owning its gargantuan frame by taking liberties with the standard tropes of laptop design. Even at a glance, you can tell it's a little different: Instead of placing its screen hinge on the far edge of the machine's base, the G pivots its screen a few inches away from that edge. This leaves a distinctive, large "brick" jutting out from behind the laptop's open lid.

This look is typical of ASUS' heaviest gaming machines, but it's more than just visual flair -- it's a surprisingly well-thought-out design. Not only does moving the screen closer to the user make the laptop seem a little less large while it's being used, but it also gives the machine an isolated area to vent heat away from the user. It's a unique design, and it gives the rest of the machine's chassis license to be fairly subtle by comparison. The ledge and lid have a few brushed-metal accents and the vents are flared with red paint that lends them a sort of "jet intake" look, but the rest of the machine is covered in a matte, almost soft finish. It's nice.

Looking for connections? There are plenty on the G two USB ports, a VGA connector, three audio jacks, Ethernet, HDMI and even a Thunderbolt port can be found on the machine's right edge. Two additional USB connectors are arranged on the left side, as are the rig's optical drive (a Blu-ray burner) and SD/MMC card reader. Although "huge and heavy" are expected from inch gaming notebooks, I'd be remiss not to mention the GT's measurements, so here they are: x x inches (length, width and thickness) and a total weight of pounds. While I can't fault a single inch of that frame for poor build quality, it is an admittedly (and unsurprisingly) cumbersome laptop.

Keyboard and trackpad

The ROG's island-style keyboard doesn't look like much at a glance, but spend a little time with it and you'll find it littered with subtle tweaks designed specifically for PC gamers. Mostly, it's little things: an extra layer of red coloring running around the edges of the W, A, S and D keys, for instance, or the small, tactile "bump" on the W key to help players find it without looking down. There are a few custom keys, though -- including three programmable macro keys (labeled m1, m2 and m3) and specific buttons to launch NVIDIA GeForce Experience, Steam and ASUS' own "gaming center" menu (more on that later).

While none of these are unwelcome, they're also not really necessary: the GeForce Experience button seems to merely replicate the program's own screen-capture hotkey functionality, and the Steam button simply launches Big Picture mode in a few less clicks than using the mouse would. They don't take up any extra space, at least. The keys themselves are a general delight, falling mm with each depression and featuring just enough tactile resistance to feel satisfying. If you need a little more flair beyond the keycaps' red lettering, you can always hit fn+f4 to activate a dark red backlight.

I couldn't find anything wrong with the machine's trackpad, either -- the ROG's mouse surface is large, responsive and quite apt at handling multi-finger gestures. Better still, the quality of its buttons match the keyboard's fine balance between tactile resistance and a soft landing depression. The buttons aren't at all stiff or clicky. It almost feels like the machine's entire suite of inputs has been broken in beforehand, but not worn out in the slightest. There's nothing to complain about, and that's more than I expect from most laptop keyboard and mouse setups.

Display and audio

The ROG's inch IPS display hits all the right notes: It's large, bright and has exceptionally wide viewing angles. At a glance, it's not the most vibrant display I've ever seen, but ASUS has included tools to tweak that. Tapping the ROG button offers easy access to the machine's "Splendid Technology" display tool, which offers three default color profiles and a slider for manual adjustments. All in all, it's a solid, well-balanced screen and its anti-glare matte finish doesn't hurt either.

Few gaming machines skimp on visual fidelity, but audio is another matter -- I've encountered so many laptops with subpar speakers that I've come to expect it. When I couldn't find visible evidence of the ROG's speakers, I was worried audio would be the laptop's cardinal sin. It is, but it's not that bad. While the machine's stereo speakers are clear and loud enough to fill a small room, they're also a bit tinny, and can even sound muffled if the PC's MaxxAudio equalizer program is ticked to the wrong setting. They're passable, but they can't compete with your gaming headset. Par for the course, really.

I did eventually find the speakers, by the way: They're hiding on either side of the screen's hinging mechanism, visibly obscured by the laptop's display itself. While this struck me as odd at first, I soon realized it's another tip to the G's thoughtful design: By leaning the speakers against this hidden ledge, ASUS is able to point them directly at the user. Most laptop speakers push sound up from the machine's flat base, but I found this horizontal configuration to be a nice change.

Performance and battery life

PCMark7PCMark Vantage3DMark063DMark11ATTO (top disk speeds)

E14, / P11, / X4,

GB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
GT70 Dominator (GHz Core iMQ CPU, NVIDIA GTX M 8GB)6,23,27,

E11, / P8, / X2,

GB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
Razer Blade inch (GHz Core iHQ, NVIDIA GTX M 3GB)5,19,24,

E9, / P6, / X2,

MB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
MSI GS60 Ghost (GHz Core iHQ, NVIDIA GTX M 2GB)5,22,22,

E7,, / P5, / X1,

MB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
Alienware 14 (GHz Core iMQ, NVIDIA GTX M 2GB)5,21,20,

E6, / P4,

MB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
Alienware 17 (GHz Core iMQ, NVIDIA GeForce GTX M 4GB)5,22,27,

E10, / P7,

MB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
MSI GT70 Dragon Edition () (GHz Core iMQ, GeForce GTX M)6,20,N/A

E10, / P7,

GB/s (reads); MB/s (writes)
Samsung Series 7 Gamer (GHz Core iQM, GeForce GTX M)N/A11,21,



Okay, we've established that the ROG G's exterior trappings are pretty nice -- but what's on the inside? A veritable cornucopia of silicon goodies, including a Ghz Intel Core iHQ CPU, NVIDIA's new GeForce GTX M graphics processor, a GB SSD paired with a full terabyte of HDD storage and 24GB of DDR3 RAM. With specifications like that, it's hard to expect anything but top-tier performance and, well, I got it.

ASUS' new kit handled some of my heaviest-hitting games with aplomb, clocking a solid 50 frames-per-second average in Crysis 3 on maximum settings and a healthy 41 fps in The Witcher 2 with Ubersampling enabled (that jumped to 93 fps with the feature disabled). Large-scale action brawlers like Ryse and Shadow of Mordor held strong at 60 fps as well, though the former title can dip as low as 30 and 20 fps with supersampling dialed to max. Battlefield 4 easily eclipsed fps, depending on the map, as did Alien: Isolation and BioShock: Infinite. The only game in my library that made the G groan at all was Metro: Last Light Redux, and only when I dialed SSAA to 4x. Turn that setting down to a more modest level and the game could run anywhere from 60 fps (SSAA 2x) to beyond fps (SSAA disabled).

Gauging battery life in high-performance gaming laptops requires a very special kind of perspective: With very few exceptions, these machines rarely last more than four hours in even the best scenarios. The G is merely average in this regard -- Engadget's standard battery test (a standard-definition video looped endlessly at a fixed brightness) exhausted it in three hours and 40 minutes. Objectively, that's almost a good run for a machine of its caliber, but when you consider the fact that MSI's GT70 Dragon Edition and Razer's two most recent Blade laptops lasted almost an hour longer, it feels like a step backward.

Battery life

Razer Blade inch
MSI GT70 Dragon Edition
Razer Blade ()
Razer Edge Pro
Razer Blade
MSI GT70 Dominator ()
MSI GS60 Ghost
Alienware 14
Alienware 17
Digital Storm Veloce
Samsung Series 7 Gamer

Still, there's a silver lining -- gaming rigs may not be making heavy strides in general-use longevity, but they are starting to last a little longer while playing actual games. NVIDIA's Battery Boost feature (a special mode that limits game frame rates and voltage levels to extend battery life) ran a GeForce Experience-configured session of Borderlands 2 for a full hour and a half before giving in. The same test, with the same game, configured to the same graphics settings with Battery Boost disabled? Only 59 minutes. That's not a huge leap forward, but at least it's progress.

Unfortunately, I wasn't able to test all of Maxwell's latest features on the ROG G -- notebook-friendly technologies like Dynamic Super Resolution and Multi-Frame Anti-Aliasing haven't been enabled for NVIDIA's mobile chipset yet. The company tells me an update will change this in the near future, however, and that the GTX M inside the ASUS' latest flagship is compatible with both. Not familiar? Here's the skinny: Dynamic Super Resolution (or DSR) will let the machine run games at a higher internal resolution than the laptop's monitor can natively display, increasing visual fidelity in games you're already running at maximum settings. The new anti-aliasing trick, on the other hand, will provide the same graphical upgrades as modern AA techniques, but with less of an impact on your frame rate. They both sound like great features for laptops, but sadly, they aren't ready yet.


The G comes with an odd assortment of necessary, unnecessary, useful and completely redundant tools, almost all of which bear some sort of ASUS or ROG branding. The aforementioned ASUS Gaming Center (the one that has a dedicated keyboard button) acts as a home screen for the laptop's most useful software pack-ins: the ROG Audio Wizard, MacroKey and ASUS' Splendid Display manager. These programs let the user tweak audio, keyboard and display settings, respectively, and all complement the G's hardware in some way. The Gaming Center also has a profile manager that lets the user create different preconfigured mixes of audio and display settings.

Other tools are less necessary, but still somewhat useful. ROG GameFirst III, for instance, monitors and manages network traffic. Want to see what programs use the most data? You can find out here. It also prioritizes bandwidth by program, allowing the user to give their favorite games or apps a larger share of their download speed at will. There's also an application that disables USB charging if the battery dips below a certain level -- not a hindrance, but not a feature I would have missed if it weren't present. Finally, there are a couple programs I could do without: ASUS LiveUpdate, which seems to mirror WIndows' own update tool with an ASUS logo, and ASUS Screen Saver which just sets your PC's screen saver to a noisy and flashy advertisement for the laptop you're already using. Pointless, weird and annoying.

Configuration options and the competition

Like the look of those performance tests, but still want more? That can be done. The $2, unit ASUS lent me can be upgraded for an additional $, converting its Intel Core iHQ CPU to an iHQ and increasing its allotment of DDR3 RAM to a full 32GB. Both machines feature the NVIDIA GeForce GTX M (4GB GDDR5), but the higher-end machine (officially labeled as the GJY-DH72X) has a little more storage space: a larger GB SSD paired with the same 1TB hard drive.

The G can be had in three lower-end specifications too (officially numbered the GJT DH72, TH71 and CH71) -- all of which feature Intel's Core iHQ CPU and NVIDIA's second-best notebook GPU: the GeForce GTX M (3GB GDDR5). These machines are mostly separated by RAM and storage configuration. The bottom-dollar unit, the $1, CH71, comes with 16GB of DDR3 RAM, a 1TB HDD and a DVD multi-drive. Tack on an additional $ (for the TH71), and you'll walk away with twice the RAM and a Blu-ray reader. The most expensive of the lower tier (the DH72) is kind of an odd machine, and also the worst value: Priced at $1,, it's identical to ASUS' cheapest configuration in every respect, save one: a GB SSD. While it's true that an SSD always gives a machine a bit of pep, $ is a pretty big premium for a boot drive.

ASUS wasn't the only laptop manufacturer to embrace NVIDIA's Maxwell architecture, of course: Machines of comparable power (and just as many configurations) can be had from most of the usual suspects. MSI's GT72, for instance, can be built to match our review unit for $2, Too thick and too expensive? Try MSI's upgraded GS60 Ghost: It packs an Intel Core iHQ CPU, GTX GeForce M graphics, 16GB of RAM and a 1TB HDD into a slim inch frame for $1,

If you're willing to delve into less-mainstream brands, there are even more options. Maingear's Nomad 17 can be had with either the GTX GeForce M or M, starting at $2, and $2,, respectively -- but both can be kitted out with various upgrades that can raise that price by several thousand dollars. AVADirect offers a customizable laptop with high-end components too, a Clevo PSM-A machine that can cost anywhere from $1, to $3,, depending on how you want to build it. Still, choosing from an offbeat manufacture can bear powerful fruit: Both the Gigabyte Aorus X7 Pro ($2,) and Digital Storm's Behemoth laptop ($2, to 4,) offers Maxwell GPUs (the M and M, respectively) in dual-chip SLI configurations. The extra power may cost you more than just cash, however -- NVIDIA's Battery Boost feature won't work with SLI enabled.


Finding a machine with top-tier specs, screaming performance and a screen big enough to make you think twice about using an external monitor is easy -- but not every high-performance gaming rig is a good laptop. That takes smart design choices, great build quality and attention to detail; all things ASUS' latest ROG flagship has in spades. The G's unique design, excellent keyboard and mouse buttons and sturdy build are what make it stand out from the competition, though admittedly, screaming performance doesn't hurt either.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
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