Every gamer has a desire of having a powerful gaming desktop or a gaming laptop.but not everyone is able to spend a lot of money on such accessories. An average gaming laptop cost upto $1600-$1700 in the market and so much heavy in weight.
And most people don‘t want to carry such a heavy laptop to the small restaurant or library. For those people, a smaller, cheaper gaming laptop–one that weighs less than 6 pounds, has a 15-inch screen, and costs less than $1,000–is the best option. After spending more than 30 hours testing nine cheap gaming laptops since our previous update, we found that the Lenovo Legion y520 is the best you can get for around $1,000. It‘s comfortable, functional, and low-priced, and doesn‘t overheat during demanding gaming sessions. It has shorter battery life than our other picks, however, and it‘s a bit trickier to upgrade also.
Get the Dell Inspiration 157000 Gaming, it is much lighter and last on charge than Lenovo. Even though it tends to gets warmer and louder (it‘s also worth the $50 upgrade for the IPS screen). If you can afford to spend more or want to play virtual reality games, we recommend the Acer 15–although at that point, you may as well save up the extra couple hundred for our main gaming laptop pick, which is lighter and comes with a more powerful graphics card.
we measured the laptops‘ internal and surface temperature and tested their screens using some of the Lagom LCD monitor test pages. After that, we used each of the finalists for (more than two, but not a lot of) workdays to get a feel for its keyboard, trackpad, screen, and speakers.
SOME OTHER LAPTOPS ARE:
-HP OMEN 15T
-ASUS PREDATOR HELIOS 300
The Lakes games look good, and its WASD keys kept the coolest without noisy fans. The keyboard is comfortable and (able to reply or react/quick to respond), with a snazzy red backlight. The arrow keys are larger, which means the number pad is cramped–which can be good, or bad, depending on which you prefer to use. Its pretty/interesting, trapezoidal trackpad is also different, but we didn‘t experience any issues with it.
At 5.3 pounds, the Lenovo Legion Y520 is lighter than most of the cheap gaming laptops we thought about/believed, with a solid build quality that should be able to survive a few years of being (without thought or thinking) tossed in a backpack. It has all the ports you‘ll likely need for the next few years, too, and comes with a one-year warranty.
If the Lenovo is sold out or you want a laptop with (much) longer electrical storage device life, get the Dell Inspiron 15 7000 Gaming. The Dell‘s WASD keys get warmer than the Lenovo‘s, but the Inspiron keeps its innards and most-touched surfaces cool enough. Plus it has amazing electrical storage device life (8+ hours!), a decent keyboard and trackpad, and a great screen (if you upgrade to the IPS panel).
If you can afford to spend more, or plan to use your laptop to play virtual-reality games, you should get the Acer Animal (who hunts and kills others) 15. It kept cool and quiet during our gaming picks, and its Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 graphics card is the least expensive one certified to play VR games with headsets like the HTC Vive and Round opening/eye Crack (or argument).
Wrapping it up
Gaming laptops is a tricky category. Parts/pieces–graphics cards, processors, solid-state drives, wireless cards, and the like–are refreshed at different points throughout the year. Some gaming-laptop makers release only one new line per year; others update their offerings and prices year-round to reflect new parts/pieces and tiny design adjusts. Such high product churn means there isn‘t really the best time of the year to buy a cheap gaming laptop. Technologies improve and prices drop at more and more fast rates, so it‘s good to keep an eye out, but if you hold out too long for some (amazing and unexplainable) upgrade opportunity, you risk missing out on some quality gaming.