Lenovo Legion Y545 Core i7 9th Generation Laptop Price In Pakistan
Lenovo Legion Y545 Core i7 9th Generation (9750H) HexaCore, 16GB RAM 1TB HDD + 512GB SSD – 6GB Nvidia GTX 1660Ti – 15.6″ FHD Anti-Glare LED Backlit Display – Backlit Keyboard – Windows 10 – Black Color – 1 Year International Warranty
|Display||15.6-inch FHD, anti-glare, IPS 60 Hz refresh rate|
|CPU||Intel Core i7-9750H|
|Graphics||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 (4GB)|
|Memory||16GB (2x 8GB) DDR4-2666|
|Storage||1TB HDD + 512GB M.2 PCIe-NVMe1, TB 2.5-inch 7200-rpm HDD|
|Networking||802.11AC (2 x 2), RJ45 Ethernet jack. Bluetooth 4.2|
|Ports||3x USB 3.1 Gen 1, USB-C, HDMI 2.0, Mini DisplayPort 1.4, Headphone / mic combo|
|Audio||2x Harman speakers|
|Battery||52.5Wh 3 Cell Li-Polymer|
|Operating System||Windows 10 Home (64-bit)|
|Dimensions (WxDxH)||14.2 x 10.5 x 1.1 inches (361.1 x 266.7 x 26.6mm)|
|Weight||5.3 pounds (2.4kg)|
If you’re sick of RGB and the aggressive, sometimes Transformers-like look of many of today’s gaming laptops, the Legion Y545 doesn’t look basic, it looks ideal. Chunky vents are limited to the two on the spine, which also holds a mildly texturized port bank. The smooth, plastic lid is quiet, save for a prominent Legion logo that lights up in white. The two raised ridges outlining the logo are subtle but add a little bit more dimension, saving the lid from being flat and overtly boring.
The deck is of the same vein, including a straightforward keyboard layout wasting no space. However, the deck hosts a sufficient amount of space under the keyboard for your wrists, as well as a Harman logo. The deck is soft touch, but not the softest. A Legion-logo-shaped power button is either solid white when the PC’s on or blinking if in sleep mode.
A light gray Legion logo is inscribed in the display’s thick bottom bezel. But more disturbing: The webcam is also shoved in the bottom bezel.
Lenovo subtly added a little edge to the Legion Y545 with a narrow hinge, the angular look of the speakers on the deck’s chin and the mild vents on the spine. But barring the giant Legion logo, you might not expect this is a gaming laptop from the jump. For adults who want to game without the fuss, that’s pretty refreshing.
Two thick rubber feet and one long bumper anchor the laptop, and the underside also has two large air vents for dissipating heat plus another small Legion logo if you’re keeping track.
On the Legion’s left side is a USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A port (5 Gbps) that can charge devices even if the PC is off, plus a 3.5mm headphone/mic jack. The right side has another USB 3.1 Gen 1 port that isn’t always on, a Novo port, for using with Lenovo Onekey recovery software and a power indicator. The back has a USB-C port (5 Gbps), Mini DisplayPort, HDMI, Ethernet and HDMI, plus the power connector and a lock slot.
Compared to the Asus ROG Zephyrus G GA502 and Dell G5 15, the Legion Y545 is of average weight and size at 5.3 pounds and 14.2 x 10.5 x 1.1 inches. The Dell is a touch heavier (5.6 pounds 14.3 x 10.8 x 1 inches), and the Asus is much easier to carry (4.6 pounds, 14.2 x 9.9 x 0.8 inches).
Before prying off the laptop’s bottom, you’ll need to unscrew 13 Phillips-head screws. Once inside, you’ll see the 2.5-inch HDD is removable if you tinker with 6 more Phillips screws, as is the thermal-pad-topped SSD and Wi-Fi module, which are each secured with one Philips screw. The RAM is hiding under a metal shield that you’ll have to pry off if you want to swap out memory or fill the Legion to its maximum of 32GB.
Gaming laptops don’t typically have a long battery life, but the Lenovo lasted 19 minutes shorter than average (that’s like one less couch viewing of your favorite sitcom on Netflix) on our battery test. That test continuously browses the web, streams videos and runs OpenGL benchmarks over Wi-Fi with the screen at 150 nits brightness, and it had the Lenovo begging for juice after 3 hours and 38 minutes. The Dell was particularly impressive on this test, lasting 6:53, while the Asus also proved above average, with a battery life of 4:48.
After 15 minutes of streaming an HD video from YouTube for 15 minutes, our Legion’s hottest point was the bottom, where it was 38 degrees Celsius (101 degrees Fahrenheit). The spot between the G and H keys was 32 degrees Celsius (90 degrees Fahrenheit), while the touchpad was a cool 27 degrees Celsius (81 degrees Fahrenheit).
On run 14 of 15 on the Metro Exodus benchmark (simulating about 28 minutes of gaming) I also checked the laptop’s temperatures.
The hottest point was the bottom at 58.9 degrees Celsius (138 degrees Fahrenheit). The keyboard hit 50.9 degrees Celsius (124 degrees Fahrenheit), while the touchpad’s hottest point was about 32 degrees Celsius (90 degrees Fahrenheit).