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Thread: Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

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    Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

    This and several other computers and devices were shown off at the Asus IFA presentation.
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    Re: Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

    I want to hear how fast those coolers move!

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    Re: Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

    Quote Originally Posted by Tabbykatze View Post
    I want to hear how fast those coolers move!
    Back in the day, I had a similar breed of laptop system with silly everything and weighed a tonne. Typically, even though at the time the Athlon64 was far better, you could only get such systems with Intel CPUs and it had a desktop P4. In a laptop chassis. And a discreet GPU. And I think two HDDs. Also had a top of the range display which was still kinda meh compared to the desktop stuff but was awesome for the time.

    I seem to remember it had around 6 fans and a massive heat pipe system. The side vent was chucking out 50 degrees C heat and the palm rest areas were so hot I struggled to keep my hands there and ended up with heat rash.

    At the time, it was utterly awesome as I could do anything anywhere and I was moving around all over the place. The sheer weight was insane (along with the PSU) but CS:S anywhere with amazing frame rates and proper desktop chooch and a tonne of RAM in a laptop was brilliant.

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    Re: Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

    1) a Ti alloy cooling system is an odd choice, there's good reason Ti isn't usually used in cooling systems - the thermal conductivity is about the same as stainless steel (i.e. really bad), and for alloys it's even worse
    2) Motherboard behind the screen is an unusual setup
    3) a 300 W charging brick???

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    Re: Asus ProArt StudioBook One is "world's fastest laptop": Nvidia

    Quote Originally Posted by Xlucine View Post
    1) a Ti alloy cooling system is an odd choice, there's good reason Ti isn't usually used in cooling systems - the thermal conductivity is about the same as stainless steel (i.e. really bad), and for alloys it's even worse
    2) Motherboard behind the screen is an unusual setup
    3) a 300 W charging brick???
    The mobo choice is strange and vulnerable. One of my tests for a new laptop is pushing on the back of the screen to see if any bumps will be transmitted into the panel and they almost always are. The only ones that passed that test back when I was looking was an Asus netbook and the Macbook Air. The casings are usually very flimsy and I'd not want my mobo there at all.

    Titanium has probably been used because it's lighter and they can market it. Marketing > engineering - just ask Dyson.

    300W charging makes sense if you've got an Intel processor which can boost way above the stated TDP, discrete graphics and then on top of that you've got to charge it. 300W seems a little low, really.

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