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This low-end racing game runs decently, even on laptops with integrated graphics. We record the frames per second (fps) while running at medium settings and native screen resolution.On entry-level gaming laptops, we run this at low settings and 1080p. On mid-range and high-end systems, we turn up the special effects and test in both full HD and, if the laptop supports it, 4K.On mid to high-range gaming laptops (GTX 1050 Ti or above), we run the in-game benchmark at very-high settings and 1080p resolution then record the fps.
We use this action-packed game's built-in test on mid to high-range gaming systems, running it at 1080p with many settings turned up.This test is designed to measure how well a laptop can handle headsets such as the Oculus Rift and HTC Vive. Only run it on systems with discrete graphics.
This custom test replicates continuous Web surfing over Wi-Fi until the battery is completely drained. Starting with a full battery, a notebook runs a script that visits 12 different types of web pages in a loop, pausing for 30 seconds to 3 minutes before advancing to the next page. In order to ensure a consistent experience that isn't influenced by internet speeds, all the web pages are located on a local web server in our office. Content on the pages includes streaming video, webGL animations and straight text / graphics.
The test is run with the screen at 150 nits (as measured by the XRite colorimeter), and the notebook's settings are tweaked to prevent it from entering sleep or dimming the screen. Our previous test, Laptop Battery Test 1.x, ran at 100 nits and visited 60 popular live websites for 33 seconds each.During this test, a 4.97GB folder of mixed-media files, including photos, documents, videos and music files of varying sizes, is copied from one folder on the notebook's hard drive to another. We record the speed, and then convert the number to MBps by dividing 5089.28 by the time (in seconds).
To test the system's external temperature, we stream a video at full screen for 15 minutes, and then use a Raytek MiniTemp laser temperature gauge to measure the temperature (in Fahrenheit) of the touchpad, the space between the G and H keys, and the underside of the notebook. We also measure any other hot spots on the notebook.
To measure the brightness of a notebook's display, we enable the machine's high-contrast white background and then use an XRite colorimeter and the Dispcal app to measure the brightness of each of the four corners of the screen, as well as the center. We then average the five readings to determine the display's overall brightness in nits.
We're using the X-Rite colorimeter for more than just measuring brightness; we're also using it to see how good a screen is at rendering colors. With the Dispcal app, we measure a screen's RGB color gamut.
We measure two metrics on keyboards: key travel and actuation. Key travel measures the difference in the height of the key from its resting state to when it is fully depressed. Thinner notebooks will have less travel (perhaps 1 millimeter), while gaming notebooks will have greater travel. Key actuation measures the amount of force, in grams, required for a key to depress.
Generally, we prefer key travel between 1.5 to 2mm or greater, and an actuation of at least 60 grams, though we also judge by our own opinions of how it feels.
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