Вторник , 21 сентября 2021
Домой / Ноутбуки и планшеты / Ноутбук игровой ASUS GX800VH(KBL)-GY004T купить за 499990 руб в Москве, отзывы, видео обзоры и характеристики — SKU1331132

Ноутбук игровой ASUS GX800VH(KBL)-GY004T купить за 499990 руб в Москве, отзывы, видео обзоры и характеристики — SKU1331132

Ноутбук игровой ASUS GX800VH(KBL)-GY004T

Ноутбук игровой ASUS GX800VH(KBL)-GY004T

Ноутбук ASUS GX800VH(KBL)-GY004T создавался как наиболее мощная игровая мобильная станция в мире. Эта модель рассчитана на требовательных киберспортсменов, которым необходимы надёжность и высочайшая производительность.

Видео обзоры (3)

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ПОЧЕМУ Я ВЫБРАЛ ЭТОТ НОУТ? — Опыт использования ASUS X570UD

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Игровой ноутбук, который я хочу себе купить

Игровой ноутбук, который я хочу себе купить

ASUS ROG GX800VH Worlds fastest laptop unboxing

ASUS ROG GX800VH Worlds fastest laptop unboxing

ASUS СОШЛИ С УМА? ASUS ROG GX700 — ноутбук с СВО!

ASUS СОШЛИ С УМА? ASUS ROG GX700 - ноутбук с СВО!

Характеристики (12)

ПараметрЗначение
Удачное решениеДве мощные видеокарты 10 серии в режиме SLI
Важная особенностьДля систем виртуальной реальности
Пользователи оценятДок-станция с жидкостной системой охлаждения
Хорошо придумано18-дюймовый дисплей формата 4K UHD
Порт USB 3.0 тип A3 шт
Работа от аккумуляторадо 5 часов
Технология G-SyncДа
Материал корпусаметалл/ пластик
Макс. такт. частота3.9 ГГц
LAN разъем (RJ45)1 шт
Порт USB 3.1 тип C / Thunderbolt 31 шт
Встроенный динамик2

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Asus ROG GX800VH review — the world’s most powerful gaming laptop?

Liquid-cooled overclocked i7 meets twin GTX 1080s, powering a 4K screen. Is it faster than a Titan X desktop?

Asus reckons that the ROG GX800VH could well be the most powerful consumer-level laptop in the world — and I it may well be right. The spec on this gaming laptop monster borders on the insane. An overclockable mobile Intel i7 K chip is paired with twin GTX 1080s in SLI, which works in combination with an 18.4-inch 60Hz 4K display. As long as the game in question is reasonably optimised for SLI, the bottom line is this — the GX800VH offers even more gaming power than a desktop i7 system paired with an overclocked Titan X Pascal. Other dual 1080 gaming laptops are available to challenge the Asus’s crown — but to the best of my knowledge, none of them come with a liquid cooling dock to guarantee performance and stability. And yes, you can overclock it too.

The GX800VH has a premium finish virtually everywhere you care to look. Our review sample came with a ludicrous 64GB of 2400MHz DDR4 system RAM, capable of overclocking up to 2800MHz. There’s 1TB of NVMe solid state storage in RAID-0, split into two drives (a straight copy of game directories from one to the other yields a 1GB/s write-speed — that’ll do nicely). The matte finish 18-inch 4K IPS screen offers crystal clear clarity and a preposterously small pixel patch, and audio is taken care of with a top of the line ESS Sabre DAC capable of 32-bit/384kHz output. Oh, and while the Core i7 6820HK is a 2.7GHz quad-core part with specs suggesting a single core turbo boost to 3.6GHz, our review sample happily locked all cores at 3.8GHz out of the box with headroom to spare.

The unit itself is large, bulky and very heavy but has a premium finish from top to bottom — though we’re looking at a mixture of plastics and metal as opposed to a full aluminium finish. It’s also rich in functionality — traditional USB 3.0 is joined by a brace of new Type-C ports, the latest Thunderbolt technology offering cutting-edge expansion while also serving as a DisplayPort output — a nice complement to the HDMI 2.0 port also present. Gigabit Ethernet is joined by an SD card reader and even an antenna input for boosting WiFi reception. The keyboard uses what Asus describes as its MechTAG technology, which it describes as a mechanical keyboard. It feels great, but don’t expect the travel and ‘click’ of a standard mechanical keyboard — it feels somewhat different. Of course, programmable RGB lighting is standard via the ROG Aura app.

specs

Asus ROG GX800VH specs

It’s a laptop so exclusive, Nvidia couldn’t even show it as its own Pascal notebook press event. Powered by an overclockable mobile Skylake i7 and paired with two GTX 1080s, it’s almost stupidly fast. Anything less than a 4K screen would seem like a waste.

  • CPU: Core i7 6820HK (2.7GHz stock/3.8GHz+ OC)
  • GPU: 2x Nvidia GTX 1080 in SLI
  • RAM: 64GB 2400MHz DDR4 (2800MHz OC)
  • Storage: Hyper RAID PCI Express NVMe 1TB
  • Display: 18.4-inch 4K (3840×2160)
  • Cooling: Liquid-cooling dock
  • Power: 2x 330W Power Supplies (laptop, dock)
  • Display Output: Mini DisplayPort, HDMI 2.0
  • Expansion: Thunderbolt, USB 3.0, USB 3.0 Type-C, SD Card, WiFi Antenna Slot, gigabit Ethernet, Kensington lock, headphone/mic jack

Adding to the insanity, the GX800VH is powered by two 330W power supplies — one apiece for the laptop and the cooling dock. However, the laptop is detachable and can be powered by one PSU. SLI still works here, but the frequencies drop substantially — our recommendation here is to disable SLI: with power attached, boost clocks hit around 1750MHz on a single GPU, while frequencies drop to around 1150MHz running on battery power. Interestingly, running from battery still offers around 70 per cent of performance, with no stutter — just don’t expect much in the way of battery life (something you can say about the machine in general no matter what it’s doing). Curiously, running a single GTX 1080 with the dock attached sees boost clocks rise to 1866MHz in demanding titles — identical to our Founders Edition desktop model.

Rich presents a video overview of the ROG GX800VH — if you want to see its 4K performance in action, start here.

The question really isn’t what features the GX800VH has — the spec is insanely comprehensive — but rather what it doesn’t have. Stacked up against a top-end desktop system, all you’re really missing is a six/eight-core CPU (the effectiveness of which is limited in gaming) and perhaps something like a mass storage RAID array — something you can easily add via USB or Thunderbolt, and not something that’s likely to cut into your gaming experience. After a moment of chin-stroking, the best we could come up with is the omission of an adaptive sync display. G-Sync at 4K is obviously available, but we suspect that the 18.4-inch form factor limits Asus’s options here — just as it did the MSI’s similarly nuts GT80 Titan SLI we looked at a while back.

Of course, the need for an adaptive sync solution presumes that the GX800VH isn’t capable of sustaining 4K gameplay locked to the screen’s 60Hz refresh. We’re going to tackle performance in two distinct manners here — first of all we’re rolling out our benchmarks in order to judge relative performance — we’ve already benchmarked the machine running with a single GTX 1080 in our Pascal Notebook overview, but now we can factor in the SLI results and toss in some higher-end desktop comparisons. Titan X Pascal, any one?

And secondly we’re going to be playing some games. Benchmarks are great for grading performance between various piece of hardware, but nothing beats the real life experience of sitting down and enjoying actual gameplay, dipping into the settings in order to optimise for the most silky smooth, fluid experience. OK, so here are the numbers then — we’ve included running the GX800VH with a single PSU attached in order to get an idea of SLI scalability too.

ACU

3840×2160 (4K)Core i7 6700K 4.6GHz/ GTX 1080 DesktopCore i7 6700K 4.6GHz/ Titan X DesktopCore i7 6820HK 3.8GHz/ GTX 1080Core i7 6820HK 3.8GHz/ GTX 1080 SLI
Assassin’s Creed Unity, Ultra High, FXAA32.943.131.162.0
Ashes of the Singularity, Extreme, 0x MSAA, DX1253.663.752.760.4
Crysis 3, Very High, SMAA T2x39.650.037.361.1
The Division, Ultra, SMAA38.549.638.558.6
Far Cry Primal, Ultra, SMAA42.449.640.156.9
Rise of the Tomb Raider, Very High, High Textures, SMAA, DX1249.062.142.571.2
The Witcher 3, Ultra, Post-AA, No HairWorks47.563.244.472.2

To cut a long story short — SLI works, most of the time. It’s the extent to which it works that varies from title to title. In an absolute best case scenario we have Assassin’s Creed Unity, handing in virtually double the overall performance level and out-pacing Titan X Pascal by 44 per cent (!). At the other end of the spectrum, Ashes of the Singularity’s DX12 non-SLI multi-GPU mode offers paltry returns — just a 15 per cent uplift. It’s notable that the end result sees the Titan X desktop set-up power ahead here — the only case where this happens in our benchmarks.

Other SLI benefits see scalability in the region of 42 per cent on Far Cry Primal — not especially brilliant, but often par for the course, along with a more creditable 63 per cent boost in Crysis 3. This gives the game a 22 point advantage over our Titan X desktop set-up and reaps rewards in actual gameplay too, something we’ll touch on shortly. And there are also significant gains in Rise of the Tomb Raider too — anything up to 67 per cent according to the in-game benchmark.

We also tested The Witcher 3 — a title renowned for its wobbly multi-GPU support. We actually got decent enough scaling here — a 62 per cent performance boost and the micro-stutter we’ve previously seen in SLI testing is gone. However, inconsistent frame-times blighted The Division and seemed to wreck Hitman running on DX12 completely, to the point where we couldn’t get any kind of consistent benchmark from it (hence its omission from the table above).

cooler

In terms of actual gameplay, the GX800VH does an excellent job of matching and then building upon the experience we enjoyed with our desktop system running the new Titan X Pascal GPU — as you would hope when stacking up the combined 5120 CUDA cores we have running two GTX 1080s against the 3584 found in the new Titan’s GP102 core.

Often, the difference is just a case of additional refinement — simply because a Titan X system is already capable of excellent 4K performance. Take The Witcher 3, for example. We enjoyed a 4K60 lock with silky smooth gameplay. The dips under 60fps we saw on our Titan X system with lush alpha transparencies in play are not a problem at all on this system.

Crysis 3 still exhibits some frame-rate dips, possibly down to the CPU in the intensive jungle scenes — but generally speaking, SLI is offering more GPU power here — we achieved a fairly consistent 60fps simply by dropping shader and shadows from very high to high, leaving everything else maxed. We achieved similar performance levels on the Titan X system though we were a little more aggressive with settings management.

Asus ROG GX800VH — the Digital Foundry verdict

If you have to ask how much the GX800VH is, the chances are you won’t be able to afford it. Prices aren’t clear yet, but in a world where the previous model featured a single GTX 980 and sets you back anything up to 5000 Euros, we can’t imagine it will be any cheaper. It’s hard to imagine that these systems find an audience when a dual Titan X Pascal desktop system would probably be cheaper, but all the major manufacturers have their own massively expensive flagships too. Clearly there is an audience.

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So is this the most powerful laptop in the world? Other GTX 1080 SLI/Core i7 gaming notebooks are available, but the liquid cooling dock ensures stable thermals and thus optimal performance, and it adds overclocking headroom too. Asus reckon the 1080s will hit 1960MHz or thereabouts (we found intense gaming workloads to top out at around 100MHz lower) and promises a meagre 200MHz OC on the G5X RAM (we hit 600-700MHz without too much effort). The cooling system works but when the GPUs are really under load, the dock can be rather loud.

But the fact is that the performance is there — and it’s monstrous. The GX800VH hands in performance that exceeds the high-end 4K set-up I championed at the beginning of the week and the UHD experience can be epic — Rise of the Tomb Raider is simply breathtaking, for example. Condensing that experience down onto an 18.4-inch screen seems ludicrous, but products like this aren’t about practicality or reason. It’s all about creating something that’s the absolute best it can possibly be, no matter what the cost. It’s not a product for me, but I love the fact it’s out there, that it exists, that someone dares to make it.

Will you support the Digital Foundry team?

Digital Foundry specialises in technical analysis of gaming hardware and software, using state-of-the-art capture systems and bespoke software to show you how well games and hardware run, visualising precisely what they’re capable of. In order to show you what 4K gaming actually looks like we needed to build our own platform to supply high quality 4K video for offline viewing. So we did.

Our videos are multi-gigabyte files and we’ve chosen a high quality provider to ensure fast downloads. However, that bandwidth isn’t free and so we charge a small monthly subscription fee of €5. We think it’s a small price to pay for unlimited access to top-tier quality encodes of our content. Thank you.

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About the author

Richard Leadbetter

Technology Editor, Digital Foundry | digitalfoundry

Rich has been a games journalist since the days of 16-bit and specialises in technical analysis. He’s commonly known around Eurogamer as the Blacksmith of the Future.

Asus ROG GX800VH review

Well, you’ll have no control over your liquid when you read that price tag, but we urge you. Hold it in tight and don’t pass out just yet, this beast is the laptop equivalent of the LaFerrari. And keeping in mind the terms and conditions associated with buying one, in this case too, you don’t choose Asus, Asus chooses you (insert dramatic music). Yup, having the cash isn’t enough, there are just five units available to buy in the country with one of them already pre-booked. And unless you’re the PM or have similar connections, you’re probably not going to be able to get your worthless mortal paws on one.

So, how does one buy it? Why is it so exclusive? What’s the big deal? Well, if you want to buy it, you’ve got to go to an Asus store and put in a request. If Asus thinks you’re worthy enough, you get to have one. Its exclusivity is engendered by its engineering, and what a job Asus has done of that. There’s two Nvidia GTX 1080s, 64GB RAM, 4K IPS display, MechTag keyboard, the stunning Armor Titanium and Plasma Copper Colour scheme and the latest from the Intel stable. The big deal? The liquid-cooling module that cools the two cards as well as the CPU and allows overclocking of both! Boom.

The right suit

The GX700 came as a complete package in a single suitcase. It was a neat offering with TSA-approved locks and even the color scheme matched to that of that laptop’s. In fact it was so good Asus decided to not mess with it and keep it the same. But you can’t advance without change and that change here is that the suitcase now houses only the cooling module (Hydro Overclocking Dock). There’s no provision for the laptop to be housed inside the suitcase and you’ve got to carry it separately.

Which means lugging the thing around. Doesn’t seem that bad? Well it weighs a hefty 5.7kgs, which is a lot more than the GX700 that weighed 3.9kgs. Your back is going to hate you for what you’ll be doing to it. But Asus doesn’t care about your back and that’s why you get a plush backpack that’s an all black and red design and looks pretty good.

Now, this bag is designed to carry the GX800, the Hydro Overclocking Dock and all of the accessories that come with the laptop including the two huge power bricks. That means you could be carrying more than 13kgs. That would be okay if Asus threw in a mule or something gratis, but to carry it yourself, even if you’re the craziest of hardcore gamers, is a task and not advisable. Carrying just the laptop and its power brick is still doable.

Tightanium

We’ve been die-hard fans of the Armor Titanium and Plasma Copper colour scheme that Asus rolled out with its G752 series of laptops. The silver and orangey copper looks absolutely amazing and stands out from the regular black and red fascia other gaming laptops are clad in.

When we spoke about the design of the GX700, which was pretty much the same, we said we wish Asus had made those back vents a nice bright orange, but alas, it’s still a dull black colour. We had excused the GX700 because you’d most likely have it docked to the Hydro system for the most part of your gaming, but it’s not the same case when it comes to the GX800.

The GX800 is a powerful beast in itself and docking it to the overclocking system means giving an already enraged and angry, and powerful monster a nuclear weapon allowing it to trump everything you throw at it. So, you won’t be using the dock as often as you would on the GX700 and hence those ugly black vents are going to be in full view. Not nice.

Everything on the docking unit remains the same although we wish the window through which you can see those breathing lights inside was on the back of the unit. Why? Well, because once you dock the laptop into place, you open the lid and voila! Actually, not voila! Neither you, nor anyone else will be able to have a glimpse of that window and the beautiful lights.

ROG Build

As you would have already guessed from the above, nothing much has changed externally. Which is good because it means you still get the same top-notch Asus quality that you pay for. For those not familiar, it feels premium like something that costs ₹ 8 lacs should and there are no cheap bits here. Everything remains just like the GX700 in terms of build quality.

Fit and finish too is of the highest quality you’d find on a laptop these days. There are no noticeable flaws that we can point out and the laptop feels as sturdy as Bahubali. Just like the GX700, the lid of the GX800 also feels pretty strong and the hinges have great dampening that makes the entire experience that tiny bit better. You see, at this price, it’s details like these that matter a lot too.

Even in the case of the Overclocking system the story remains the same. The unit is as sturdy as an ox and if you want to nudge it, it’s as stubborn as a mule (the one Asus doesn’t give complimentary). Jokes apart, we don’t see how Asus could improve on the quality of both the laptop and the docking unit.

Keys they’re a changin’

The GX800 features Asus’ new MechTag keyboard. It’s designed to feel like the Cherry MX Brown switches, which it does — kind of. Those of you who have actually used a proper mechanical keyboard with Cherry switches will miss the feel of the real thing, but for those who haven’t this might blow your mind. There’s enough travel, but the key registers less than halfway through. This means you don’t have to press the key even halfway through and it would have registered. This is really helpful when you make a quick decision and have to move out of the way before you get hit.

However, we wish Asus had done a better job at the quality of the caps. They feel a tad bit plasticky and we wish they were made better. It’s like touching one of those Logitech keyboards that you could get at the more affordable end of the market. Not that great when the other parts of the laptop feel as premium as a stone from Swarovski.

What’s good is that there still are those five shortcut keys on top that allow you to access your preferred gaming profile that you set up in the ROG Gaming Centre and your macros. You also get the fully loaded version of Asus Aura that allows you to customise the keyboard according to your whims and fancies. There’s nine different modes for the RGB lighting with each of them having its own customisable options.

Now, for example if you select the ‘Wave’ mode, you can further customise the flow of direction of the RGB lights and the speed at which it will flow. We absolutely love this keyboard and its ROG Aura software that is super-easy to use and as intuitive as opening a door without a lock. While we are on the topic of lighting aesthetics, you also get to choose whether the orange ROG logo lights on the back of the lid stay on or off.

The touchpad, although won’t be used much for gaming, still needs a shoutout. It seems to be of similar size to that of the GX700 and we like how it’s laid out. The big size helps massively when you’re an extensive Windows 10 gesture worm who loves to use them. The buttons offer a satisfying click and feel pretty much on point when it comes to tactile feedback. No faults here for us to point out then.

Ports of the future

It is pretty obvious that with such monstrosity, you get the latest and the greatest to go with it. And Asus delivers with aplomb. You get a regular microphone-in jack along with a headphone-out jack that supports SPDIF. You get the USB Type-C with Thunderbolt 3, which can be a display out and supports up to 40Gbps transfer speeds. Then there are the regular USB 3.0 Type-A ports, you get three of those, and besides these, there an RJ45 LAN jack, an HDMI port and a mini display port. You also get a Wi-Fi extender tower that will let you catch your Wi-Fi signal from miles away and keep it stable while you score those kills.

Four times the FHD

A clear winner in our books, the 4K display on the GX800 is easily the best we’ve laid our eyes on. The contrast and colour are outstanding here. It can shame any lesser laptop display when you compare it and you almost start using it as a benchmark for other displays you set your eyes on. Even while surfing the web, the tiny bits like the blue of the Facebook logo or the red and white of YouTube make you go — ‘Ahh, so this is what it should actually look like.’.

The darker areas in a game are also displayed with a sort of neutrality that makes you think — ‘This is just right.’. While going through the tutorial of Friends in High Places in Battlefield 1 , the snow-capped Vosges Mountains looked absolutely stunning as the sun bled its shimmery orangish-red tinge on the snow. Nvidia G-Sync, there were no signs of tearing either.

The realistic scale and the scenic background made us feel like all of it was a very well designed movie shot. And that’s exactly what a capable panel like this should do to your games — make them come to life.

The cool Kaby

Asking about the performance of the Intel Core i7 7820HK processor on the GX800 is like asking if the LaFerrari goes fast. Which it does, with figures like 2.4 seconds to reach 100kmph from nought. But what if it is a liquid-cooled, overclocked and maxed out? Well, we don’t have a 0-100 rating for a CPU, what we do have are comparatively boring benchmark results.

PC Mark 8 Home 3.0 garnered a score of 4855, in the Creative 3.0 test the GX800 scored 8866 and in the Work 2.0 it scored 4843. All impressive scores as expected. Well, with 64GBs of RAM and a CPU that can be overclocked to 4.4GHz, anything below those scores would be a disaster. These are also an improvement over the GX700 which scored 4203 on the PCMARK 8 Accelerated 3.0 and 3869 on the PCMARK 8 Home Conventional 3.0.

We don’t need to say it, but words like lag, slow, stutter, hang etc. don’t exist in the GX800’s dictionary. This is also thanks to ROG HyperDrive RAID 0 SSD that’s got MLC NAND (multi-level cell) flash memory technology. All that translates to super-fast transfer speeds of an average read speed of 850 MB/s and write speeds of 782 MB/s, which easily outperform and mock, ahem, ‘lower-end’ laptops.

Wanna play some Gwent?

Cards are great. Specially when they spell out Nvidia GTX 1080. But that gets better when there are two of those that are liquid-cooled and can be overclocked to 2075MHz. That’s not all though, you can also overclock the VRAM and DRAM to speeds of 5200MHz and 2800MHz. That’s a lot of overclocking and that translates to scores of over 10,200 on the 3D Mark FireStrike Ultra benchmark and some impressive FPS results from a bunch of games.

This one’s no slouch, then. While the GX700 struggled to pump out results in the Ultra HD resolution, the GX800 takes it in its stride and performs wonderfully well. Games like Battlefield 1 with maxed out settings didn’t see a frame drop below 85. Heavier games like GTA V with everything set to ‘Ultra’ performed extremely well and stayed at the similar 82fps mark. Nothing we tried would phase the GX800.

And all this was achieved without overclocking the GX800! But we were surprised that when we did dock it, we got a little less than expected boost in FPS from the same games. The average gain in FPS was about 8-15FPS. We were expecting more, but that would need a miracle. Rise of the Tomb Raider also saw a healthy 88FPS and an increase to 92FPS when connected to the overclocking module. We got similar results from Resident Evil 7 with the frames not dropping below the 84FPS mark. Older games like Fallout 4 never dipped below 90.

We even tried playing two games at once and even with Battlefield 1 and Call of Duty Modern Warfare running simultaneously, the GX800 didn’t break a sweat. This blew our mind, so we loaded up Fallout 4, and then we noticed the loading time go up and framerates drop, but the very fact that it could handle it, says a lot about its capabilities. And let us remind you, all of those games were set at 4K and Ultra settings.

The point here is that Asus has made it possible to truly game in 4K resolution without the need to dial down the settings or compromise on any visual aspects in the game. Problem is, it comes with a hot price tag and is so exclusive, you might not get your hands on one. Shame.

Источник https://skidka-msk.ru/tovar/1331132_noutbuk-igrovoy-asus-gx800vhkbl-gy004t.html

Источник https://www.eurogamer.net/articles/digitalfoundry-2016-asus-gx800vh-review-the-worlds-most-powerful-gaming-laptop

Источник https://www.stuff.tv/in/asus/review-3

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