Acer Helios 300 vs Nitro 5 – 2019 Gaming Laptop Comparison

The new Acer Helios 300 is almost like the
bigger brother of the Acer Nitro 5, but what are the differences between these two gaming
laptops and which should you get? In this detailed comparison I’ll look at pretty
much everything to help you decide if it’s worth paying more money for the Helios 300
or if the Nitro 5 is enough. Let’s start off with the differences in
specs between the two units I’m testing with. Both are pretty similar, they’ve got
the same Intel i7-9750H CPU, Nvidia GTX 1660 Ti graphics, and 16GB of memory in dual channel.
Both have M.2 NVMe SSDs, my Helios 300 happens to have a 256GB one while my Nitro 5 has a
512GB one, but this will vary based on where you’re buying. Both have a 15.6” 1080p
screen available with either 144Hz or 60Hz refresh rates, and both have gigabit ethernet,
802.11ac WiFi and Bluetooth 5 for network connectivity. Both laptops are available with different
specs though, you can find examples and updated prices linked in the description. Both have black lids, matte black aluminium
for the Helios with blue accents around the predator logo in the middle, and matte black
plastic with a subtle logo in the center and a textured triangle finish towards the sides
for the Nitro 5. Build quality of both machines was good, however the Helios 300 definitely
felt better, it had more metal on the exterior while the Nitro 5 was all plastic. In terms of weight my Helios 300 was a little
heavier, but it’s not a fair comparison as it had a 2.5 inch drive installed. With
the 180 watt power brick and cables for charging included the Helios was only a little over
80g more, so without that drive it’s probably a bit lighter. As for size differences the Nitro 5 is just
a little bigger in every dimension, not really by a noticeable amount but the Helios 300
was thinner. As for screen differences both of my laptops
had 1080p 60Hz IPS panels, so expect different results with the 144Hz options that most people
are likely to buy for gaming. The results were very close in terms of colour gamut,
though the Helios 300 had an edge in brightness and contrast ratio, no major differences though.
Neither laptop has G-Sync or the ability to disable Optimus. Backlight bleed was pretty similar, both had
minor patches around the edges, but I didn’t actually notice this when viewing darker content,
but results will vary between laptops and panels. Both had some screen flex, however I found
the Helios 300 a little more rigid, probably due to the metal lid while the Nitro 5 is
plastic. Although they have thin screen bezels, both
were able to keep the 720p camera up the top. The camera looks alright and the audio sounds
ok. The 720p camera is about average, it looks
ok but still a bit blurry, and the microphone sounds about average too. The keyboards were very similar in terms of
layout, both have accented WASD and arrow keys, with a shortcut in the top left corner
of the numpad for accessing the control panel software, while the power button is up the
top right. As I didn’t use both side by side I can’t directly compare keyboard usage,
but from what I remember they were quite similar. Here’s how typing sounds to give you an
idea of what to expect. The Nitro 5 only has red backlighting, while
my Helios 300 had a 4 zone RGB keyboard, however not all of them have this, it seems that most
regions only sell it with a blue keyboard, so you’ll have to check when buying what
it’s actually got. All secondary functions on all keys are lit with both laptops though. The Helios also has a dedicated button to
enable turbo mode above the keyboard on the left, more on this later. Both touch pads use precision drivers, were
smooth to the touch and worked well, I can’t really recall any differences between them
in terms of usability. There was some flex while pushing down on
both, a little more from the Nitro 5 which isn’t surprising given the all plastic build,
however I never actually noticed this when using either of them day to day. Both machines show up fingerprints quite easily,
but were easy to clean due to the smooth surface. The I/O is quite a bit different in terms
of layout, on the left both have a kensington lock, gigabit ethernet, and two USB 3.1 Gen1
Type-A ports. The Nitro 5 also has a HDMI 2.0 output and USB 3 Type-C port, while the
Helios has an air exhaust vent, power input, and 3.5mm audio combo jack. On the right the Nitro 5 just has its 3.5mm
audio combo jack, USB 2.0 Type-A port, power input and air vent, while the Helios 300 has
a USB 3 Type-C port, no Thunderbolt in either machine, a third USB 3 Type-A port, mini DisplayPort
1.4 and HDMI 2.0 outputs. On the back both just have air exhaust vents,
however the Nitro 5 only has fans on one side, as we’ll see soon, otherwise there’s nothing
on the front of either machine. For those not keeping track, the I/O is quite
similar, however the Helios 300 is better overall. Not only does it have air vents on
both sides for additional cooling, it’s also got a mini DisplayPort output which the
Nitro 5 is missing. Both have three USB Type-A ports, but one of the Nitro’s is 2.0 while
the Helios is all USB 3. Underneath the designs are kind of similar,
with vents for air intake towards the back, rubber feet in similar positions, and the
speakers are found towards the front on the left and right corners. I didn’t listen to them side by side so
can’t directly compare them, but going by the recordings I have they sounded extremely
similar. Maybe the Helios was a little clearer, the max volume was similar in any case, and
the Latencymon results with the Nitro 5 were significantly better compared to the Helios
300. The Helios 300 also plays this sound by default
on boot. You can turn it off through the predator sense
software or in the BIOS though, the Nitro 5 has no boot sound. Speaking of the BIOS, here’s a super quick
run through of each of them, both are quite basic and locked down with not really many
advanced options available to the user. The bottom panels can be removed by taking
out 10 Phillips head screws for the Helios and 11 for the Nitro 5. Both machines offer
similar features, they’ve both got two M.2 slots, a 2.5 inch drive bay, WiFi card, two
memory slots, and same battery down the bottom. Where they differ is in the cooling design,
but we’ll look at thermals soon. Both laptops have the same 58 watt hour battery,
and I’ve tested both machines with the screen brightness at 50%, background apps disabled,
and keyboard lighting off. Despite them both having the same sized battery, the Helios
300 was lasting longer both in and outside of gaming. Now let’s take a look at thermals. Both
laptops were tested in an ambient room temperature of 21 degrees Celsius with the same settings,
so this should be as close as we can get to an apples to apples comparison. By default out of the box the Helios 300 has
a -0.125v undervolt applied to the CPU while the Nitro 5 does not. In the upcoming tests
I’ve tested the Helios 300 with turbo mode, so max fan speed, and the Nitro 5 with its
fans set to maximum, though it doesn’t explicitly have different performance modes like the
Helios. Basically both are set with the best settings that each laptop offers out of the
box. With the Helios, turbo mode maxes the fan
speed, raises CPU power limits, and overclocks the graphics. The Nitro 5 sees no such changes,
however I’ve included results with the Nitro 5 both at stock, but also with the same CPU
undervolt and GPU overclock that the Helios 300 has to see how it compares in an even
playing field. I’ve tested thermals of both machines in much more depth than what we’ll
cover here, so check the full reviews linked in the description for more information. These are the CPU and GPU temperatures while
under stress test. I’ve got both the Aida64 CPU stress test with only stress CPU checked,
and the Heaven benchmark at max settings at the same time to fully load the system. The
Helios was slightly warmer when it came to CPU temperature, however the Nitro 5 was warmer
on the GPU. These are the clock speeds for the same tests
just shown. The Helios 300 is coming out ahead here, it’s able to hit higher clock speeds
which probably explains the slightly warmer CPU, and higher GPU clock speeds were also
hit, perhaps in part due to the cooler temperatures which GPU boost prefers. These are the TDP values in watts reported
by hardware info. We can see that the Nitro 5 is capped to a 45 watt limit, however the
Helios 300 is able to surpass this, which explains the warmer CPU and higher clock speed.
Meanwhile both 1660 Ti’s are reaching their 80 watt limit. These are the power limits set by each machine,
in turbo mode the Helios is able to get 11 watts higher than the Nitro. Here’s what we’re looking at in terms
of Cinebench R20 scores from both machines. Even when we apply the same undervolt to the
Nitro 5 that the Helios 300 has by default it’s almost 500 points behind. This is because
the Nitro 5 has that 45 watt limit on the CPU, which applies both in CPU only workloads
like this, but also combined CPU and GPU workloads such as gaming, meaning that in pretty much
all workloads the Helios 300 will see better CPU performance. As for the areas where you’ll actually be
putting your hands, at idle the nitro 5 was a little warmer, but 30 is pretty average
in this test, the helios is just cool. When gaming with the fans on the default auto speed
the Nitro 5 was warmer. With the stress tests running and same fan speeds the Nitro 5 is
again warmer, then with the fans at max speed the Helios 300 is a fair bit cooler compared
to the Nitro. Let’s listen to those fan speeds and see why this is the case. At idle both laptops were still audible, the
Helios was a little louder though. When gaming with the fans on auto speed the Helios was
again louder, and then with the fans at maximum the Helios was still a bit louder. Both laptops
do however give you the option of customizing fan speed, so the louder Helios could be an
advantage, if the fans go faster it gives you more headroom within which to adjust. Overall there aren’t too many differences
in terms of thermals, but it seems that the Helios 300 has a slight advantage. The CPU
is a little warmer in my tests, but I think that’s a good thing in this instance as
it has a higher power limit, resulting in higher clock speeds and better performance,
while the GPU remains cooler with higher clock speeds compared to the Nitro. Next, let’s compare some games. As both laptops
were tested at different times different Nvidia drivers were in use, but I’m not expecting
too big of a difference due to this. I’ve also included results with the Nitro 5 both
at stock, and while undervolted and overclocked so that we can attempt a more apples to apples
comparison with the Helios 300 for someone that’s willing to tweak it a little. The
main differences between them in this customized state is that the Helios 300 has a higher
CPU power limit under combined CPU and GPU load and higher fan speeds. Battlefield 5 was tested in campaign mode.
I’ve got the Helios 300 results in the top bar, which is with turbo mode enabled, then
the Nitro 5 in the two bars below. The middle bar represents the custom settings I put in
place for the Nitro 5, so same CPU undervolt and same GPU overclock as the Helios out of
the box, though as discussed earlier the Helios 300 does still have a higher CPU power limit.
The bottom bar shows the Nitro 5 at stock out of the box settings, as I thought it would
be useful to show the difference these changes are making, especially if you don’t plan
on customizing your Nitro 5. In this test with our custom settings in place the Nitro
5 was ahead of the Helios 300 both in average FPS and 1% low, however this game has seen
a number of improvements lately and my Helios results are older. Shadow of the Tomb Raider was tested with
the built in benchmark, and with the custom settings in place on the Nitro 5 it was actually
slightly ahead of the Helios 300, though with both at stock the Helios 300 was 4% faster. Assassin’s Creed Odyssey was also tested
with the built in benchmark, and this is a fairly CPU heavy test. The 1% low with the
Nitro 5 and custom settings actually dropped, so not sure if this was preventing it getting
adequate power or what, however the average frame rate was slightly ahead of the Helios
300, though all average results are within 1 FPS anyway. Fortnite was tested using the replay feature,
and as I tested the Nitro 5 after the Helios I didn’t use the exact same replay file
as the game updates frequently, however I did perform the same pass through the game
so it should still be quite comparable. In this test the Nitro 5 was able to catch up
to the Helios 300 in terms of average frame rate, however the 1% low of the Helios was
still 9% ahead. Dota 2 was tested playing in the middle lane.
In this test the average frame rates were all extremely comparable, however the Nitro
5 was seeing higher 1% lows, and more so once applying the customizations. CS:GO was tested with the Ulletical FPS benchmark,
and was a win for the Helios 300. We can see the slight improvement the customizations
made with the Nitro 5 weren’t enough to catch up to the Helios 300 in this test. Overwatch was tested in the practice range
with the exact same pass through in all tests. Interestingly the 1% low from the Nitro 5
was a fair bit ahead of the Helios 300, although the Helios 300 was slightly ahead when it
came to average FPS. Far Cry New Dawn was tested with the built
in benchmark, and although the custom settings give the Nitro 5 a little boost, the Helios
300 was still 5% ahead in terms of average frame rate. The Witcher 3 is a fairly GPU demanding game,
and there was basically zero difference for the Nitro 5 between stock and custom settings,
while the Helios 300 was 8% ahead. Ghost Recon Wildlands was tested with the
built in benchmark, and was another game where the customized Nitro 5 was able to outperform
the Helios 300, granted not by much, just like most other differences many of these
aren’t going to significantly affect actual game play between machines. Rainbow Six Siege was tested with the built
in benchmark, and the average frame rate with the Nitro 5 went above the result from the
Helios 300, however the 1% low performance did go back just a little. DOOM was tested as a Vulkan title to see if
it behaved any differently, however the results were similar to many other games, with the
Nitro 5 at stock behind the Helios 300, but the modifications were enough to give it the
lead. Strange Brigade was also tested with Vulkan,
but with the built in benchmark this time. Technically the Helios 300 was still ahead
of the modified Nitro 5, however the difference is extremely close, margin of error stuff. On average over these 13 games tested when
we compare the stock out of the box results from the Helios 300 against the stock results
from the Nitro 5 we’re seeing the Helios getting 5.2% higher average FPS at the highest
setting presets. The results look good for the Helios, it’s beating the Nitro in every
single game in terms of average frame rate, that is until we apply the same CPU undervolt
and GPU overclocks to the Nitro 5 that the Helios 300 has by default. When we do this
the Nitro 5 was now ahead in more titles, however when actually looking at the overall
average there’s almost zero difference. I found these results quite interesting, the
Nitro 5 with the custom settings was closer to the Helios 300 than I expected. As the
Nitro 5 has the lower 45 watt power limit on the CPU I thought this would result in
it coming out behind, however that didn’t really seem to matter here. I’ve also got the overall scores for the
3DMark Fire Strike and Time Spy benchmarks. Like the games, the custom settings with the
Nitro 5 are closing the gap, though the Helios 300 did still have a slight lead in both tests. I’ve tested storage with Crystal disk mark.
My Helios 300 came to me with a 256GB NVMe SSD while the Nitro 5 came with a 512GB NVMe
SSD, though storage sizes will vary. With the specific drives that my machines had,
the Helios 300 was faster, though smaller. My Helios 300 also came with a 1TB drive installed,
and these are the results from that. For updated pricing check the links in the
description, as prices will change over time. In the US the Helios 300 with these specs
goes anywhere from $1100 to $1200 USD, but also goes on sale for $1000 from time to time. The Nitro 5 with 1660 Ti I’ve tested here
doesn’t actually appear to be sold in the US currently, making a direct comparison difficult.
This means that if you do want 1660 Ti level performance the Helios 300 is going to be
your option between the two, and this difference alone probably makes choosing it worthwhile.
The highest GPU available in the Nitro 5 in the US seems to be the 1650 currently. The
conclusion from my 1650 vs 1660 Ti video was basically that it’s often going to be worth
paying a little extra for 1660 Ti performance, as it’s significantly better when compared
to the 1650. Here in Australia the 1660 Ti Nitro 5 is $2000
AUD, while the Helios 300 is $2200 AUD, so 10% more money to get the Helios. Let’s
summarise the differences and discuss which is worth it. Although both laptops have a clear gaming
design aesthetic, personally I prefer the blue look of the Helios 300 over the Nitro’s
red. The Nitro is also more plastic, giving an edge in overall build quality to the metal
Helios, and the Helios is also slightly smaller in every dimension. Out of the box the Helios 300 performs better
than the Nitro 5 in games, it’s tuned quite well. Not only does the CPU come undervolted,
but turbo mode also overclocks the graphics and raises the power limit of the CPU. In
most games it was possible to even the results by manually applying the CPU undervolt and
GPU overclock to the Nitro 5, so if you’re willing to manually make these changes yourself
the overall performance is quite similar – at least when using a Nitro 5 with same specs. For CPU only tasks where the GPU isn’t used
though, the Helios still has an advantage of higher CPU power limit. Unfortunately I
wasn’t able to increase this on the Nitro 5, meaning CPU workloads should perform better
on the Helios, as we saw in Cinebench. There wasn’t that big of a difference when
it came to thermals, the Helios was a bit warmer on the CPU, though this was due to
the higher power limits just discussed which does result in better performance, otherwise
the GPU was cooler and hitting higher speeds. The fans in the Helios did get a little louder,
however you can customize the fan speed of both laptops. Although both of my laptops had a 60Hz screen,
144Hz is an option too. Comparing the 60Hz variants that I tested though, both were very
similar. There were many more similarities, including similar keyboards, granted the Helios
does have the option of RGB lighting, similar touchpads and similar speakers. The Helios 300 had slightly better I/O, including
a mini DisplayPort 1.4 output, and it drops the USB 2.0 Type-A port present in the Nitro
5 for USB 3. Despite having the same size battery, the Helios lasted slightly longer,
both in and outside of gaming. In terms of upgradeability they were essentially
the same, both have two memory slots, two M.2 slots, single 2.5 inch drive bay and WiFi
card. In the end I think these are some decent improvements
for 10% more money, at least with the same spec configs I’ve got here. If you just
care about out of the box game performance, the Helios 300 is the better pick as you can
just press the turbo button and forget about it, otherwise you can save some money with
the Nitro 5 and close the performance gap if you’re willing to undervolt and overclock
yourself. If the 1660 Ti Nitro 5 isn’t available for you, well based on my testing the next
best option, the 1650, would have to be quite a lot cheaper, as the 1660 Ti performs around
47% better on average over 15 games that I’ve tested, I’ll leave a link to that comparison
in the video description. If you’re on an even tighter budget, the
Nitro 5 is also available with some lower end AMD configurations as well. So which of these two gaming laptops would
you pick, Acer’s Nitro 5 or Helios 300? Let me know which and why down in the comments,
I’m interested to see which you would prefer, and if you’re new to the channel consider
getting subscribed for future comparisons and tech videos like this one.

100 thoughts on “Acer Helios 300 vs Nitro 5 – 2019 Gaming Laptop Comparison

  1. Could you do a full review on the Vega 10/8/3 mobile apus and how each stacks up compared to intel’s iris pro graphics, if and when they are released

  2. is it okay to buy acer nitro 5 with plastic build? are there any problem with that build quality? plz tell me bcs i'm confused xD

  3. When I boot up ThrottleStop I dont see any factory 0.125 undervolt… hmm is it supposed to be like that?? So I undervolted it on my own to 0.138

  4. I am currently deciding between 3 choices. One is the 2019 Helios 300, two is the Nitro 7, and three is the Lenovo Y540. 🤔🤔🤔 I am still quite leaning towards the helios 300 though 🤔🤔🤔

  5. Jarrod, greetings from Russia! I want to buy 17 ", but power, quiet and compact. I bought a laptop MSI GE75 with 2070, but it was noisy like a fighter. I had to bring it back.. Now I think between Asus gx701 and MSI stealth (with gpu weaker(?)- 2060(??), for less noisy), but doubts gnaw at me. Please help make a choice or advise some other!)

  6. Can u tell me which is better on the basis of gaming and build quality ?
    Hp pavilion 15 dk0047TX or lenovo legion y540.
    Both have gtx 1650 and i5 9300h.

  7. Tight race at high gfx settings but is the helios still going to get closer to 144hz limits at low settings because of the power limit on the cpu or is it still the same?

  8. cant find this nitro 5 on amazon f in chat. fucking sucks. nitro so good if it was 800. can you review Walmart gaming laptops? LOL.

  9. Which one will be better Lenovo y540(rtx 2060) or Helios 300(1660ti)….? These two models are priced almost similarly here in India…

  10. Im lucky to get Acer Helios 300 2060 144Hz RGB for only 1400$ in my country.. I think Nitro 7 vs Helios 300 might even more interesting…..Great vid as always ❤️❤️

  11. Does the longer battery life for the Helios 300 benefit from the cpu undervolt despite having the same power capacity as the Nitro 500 and higher TDP?

  12. Should I go for Acer predator helios 300 i7 or i5. in my country same spec i5 variants is available. and Acer predator i7 variants price is 1620$. in big shopping days( I can get 1000 – 1050$ i5 variants(normal days i5 variants price is 1409$ USD)

  13. I know its too much to ask, but can you try an episode where you compare thermals with liquid metal thermal paste among some laptops you personally bought.. i love you and your work <3

  14. Hey Jarrod,

    I'm quite confused between the following 2 options, please let me know which direction you think I should go for –

    new Acer Helios 300 exactly the same specs except 144Hz screen – $1210


    Open box Gigabyte Aero 15x i7-8750h, GTX 1070 max q – $1299

  15. Your last section should be at the front of the video. This left me with the impression that I could actually get my hands on this nitro 5. Not that it would matter since that nitro5 would have been 50 bucks cheaper than the 300 probably.

    useless video to anyone in the us

  16. Maybe for the last comparison of Helios 300 can you compare it with zepyrus G(i don't know the exact name) with sku 1660ti

  17. Did u try liquid metal in laptop? Some ppl say, that liquid metal + Uv + cooling pad are insane good at temps. Also good possibility of OC laptop GPU for range of desktop ones. Sadly, no one test this..

  18. Acer Helios 300 can also be upgraded to Gtx 260 meaning
    And Acer nitro 5 only upgrades to gtx1660ti so in all the Helios has the best settings

  19. Thanks Jarrod for this amazing test. It basically comes down to personal preference. I prefer the blue of the Helios, so tired of the red gaming push.

  20. Hey Jarrod, if you still have that last year's ryzen nitro 5, I'd like you do do an experiment. I've heard AMD lets GPU-APU crossfire, can you check if that's on by default and if it's not, then how much of a difference it makes in performance. Cuz the nitro 5 GPU hasn't changed this generation so it's a little bit of a bottleneck to the system and I wonder if GPU-APU crossfire with the Vega 8 will help

  21. Great comparison Jarrod !! Greetings from Ecuador, South America. Is there something that can be done to fix the latency problem (LatencyMon) on the Helios 300?? Thanks in advance.

  22. Awesome video man! It would be good a real time 3D rendering benchmark for these awesome laptops. Do you know which laptops use the Ryzen 5 2600H and the Ryzen 7 2800H? They are monsters!

  23. Great comparison. I would say if you have comparisons where you know the driver or game update differences affect performance, just remove those results. Better to show nothing than misleading results. Can you do a similar comparison of the Helios 300 with the Aftershock-equivalent to the MAG 15 that you're working on?

  24. I was waiting for this review since a month ago. Well it’s the nitro 7 actually vs the helios. I eventually went with the helios 300 because i thought it has better cooling

  25. Hey Sir jarrod. I really admire your gaming laptop reviews on how detailed and easy to understand the way you provide infos. Thank you so much for this in depth reviews.Can you please help me to decide which of this will be best for me,

    that will be easy to start with while i save money to upgrade or expand with built like yours 😔 Acer Predator Helios 300 PH315-51-539B 15.6in FHD, IPS, 144Hz Intel Core i5-8300H/4GB/1TB+128GB/4GBGTX1050Ti/Windows 10 Gaming Laptop vs. Acer Nitro 5 AN515-52-77S4 15.6" IPS Display Intel Core i7-8750H 8GB DDR4 system memory upgradable to 32 GB with NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1050 Ti 4GB GDDR5 VRAM 1TB Storage Windows 10 Home Gaming Laptop.

    As much as i want to follow your build im afraid that i cannot not afford it. But if i will purchase a unit from either of those to with specs like this which one will be convenitent to start with and easy to upgrade/expand with the specs like your built.

    Sorry for bad english
    Your fan from the Philippines 🇵🇭😂.

  26. If I was shopping and "had" to buy an Acer, I would get the Helios 300. For starters, the case. The 300 is aluminum and the accenting is more subtle. Where the Nitro 5 is plastic and has that "smack you in the face and make you puke" horrible red accenting. I mean it's god-awful UGLY and reeks of cheap POS. Acer still can't get it through their heads that users can't stand it, and the only reason they buy it is because it's cheap. They would sell twice as many if they toned it down. And the RGB. Toss that red rgb in along with the red accenting and we can throw in continuous headaches to go along with the puking. What would it had cost them to include 4 zone? An extra $3.00? Oh wait…it won't match with the red accents! We all know the Nitro runs hotter in the case. Just look at the cooling. You got the CPU and GPU sitting right next to each other, with only 1 exhaust. No wonder the power limit is throttled. Naw, the 300 is far superior and probably the better buy. One can cut back on their Pizza and Red Bull for a month and save the couple hundred dollar difference.

  27. The only issues I have had with my Nitro 5 2018 were the backlighting issues and that the trackpad keeps giving up to different degrees (Normal, Slow, or No Movement). (Updated)

  28. In big billion days Acer predator Helios 300 is coming for 50k
    I want to buy Acer nitro 5 256gb ssd version
    Both are nearly in same price range
    Which is better among them ???

  29. Nitro 5 has overheating iasues right? Asus tuf or acer helios or nitro 5? Or msi laptop which one should i buy for programming with 8gb?

  30. good morning brother, you can do the reviews of the Xiaomi mi gaming laptops and prostars. They have powerful hardware at a very competitive price. Thank you very much for your attention.

  31. its been a week since i got the predator helios 300, absolutely loving it so far, i would hands down recommend it anyone looking for a mid range gaming machine

  32. Though I'm not going to buy any of these laptop but still I came here to like the video because I know that each and every video on this channel is detailed and upto the mark. Keep your good work!!!!

  33. Do you advise the helios 300 for a student that plays games in his freetime? I want to give it to my brother for his birthday

  34. Verry good video Man! You are the best review on yt:D 😄However that nitro 5 have to same stilish keyboard on my shit Lenovo y520 🤣😂 good china 😛

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