HP VICTUS 16
AMD Ryzen 5 5600H ( 3.3GHz base frequency upto 4.2GHz, 16 MB L3 Cache, 6 Cores, 12 Threads )
16 GB DDR4
512 GB Intel® PCIe® NVMe™ M.2 SSD
16.1" FHD, IPS, micro-edge, anti-glare, 250 nits, 45% NTSC
01 Month Only
HP VICTUS 16 | AMD Ryzen 5-5600H (3.3 GHz) | 16GB Ram | 512GB SSD | 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 | 16.1” FHD | BLACK | DOS | (Open Box)
HP VICTUS 16
- Processor: AMD Ryzen 5-5600H
- Ram: 16GB
- Storage: 512GB SSD
- Graphic Card: 4GB Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650
- Display: 16.1” FHD
- OS: DOS
- Status : Open Box
HP VICTUS 16 Ryzen 5
HP VICTUS 16 Ryzen 5 Price in Pakistan
The HP Victus 16 Ryzen 5 (gaming laptop) is available in three finishes — Ceramic White, Performance Blue, or Mica Silver. My review unit, as you can see, was the latter. This particular finish makes it look very generic, and I think both white and blue variants are more fun coolers, especially for a modern laptop. The white variant, in particular, looks very elegant, at least in photos and renders. It reminds me of the ASUS TUF Dash F15 gaming laptop, that we reviewed earlier this year. The Mica Silver variant is pretty neat, though. It’s what I think is the “safe” color variant that most people will end up picking up. It’s also the variant that’s widely available, so there’s that too.
The HP Victus 16 Ryzen 5 is equipped with the Cezanne-based AMD Ryzen 5 5600H is at the heart of the Victus 16 unit I reviewed. It’s a Hexa-core processor with 12 threads based on AMD’s Zen 3 microarchitecture. We’re looking at a base clock of 3.3GHz and a turbo boost frequency of up to 4.2 GHz. The Ryzen 5 5600H is based on a 7nm process and, of course, it supports Simultaneous Multi-threading (SMT) for a total of 12 threads. The Ryzen 7 5800H is bound to be better, but the Ryzen 5 5600H is no slouch either.
Unlike the design and build quality of this machine, the display of HP Victus 16 Ryzen 5 is quite impressive. Let’s get the display specifics out of the way before I talk about my experience. My review unit came fitted with a 16.1-inch 1080p 60Hz panel with a 16:9 aspect ratio. It’s an IPS panel with an anti-glare coating to make it easier to consume content outdoors or under direct light. That’s good because this particular panel only has a max brightness of 250 nits.
Keyboard & Keypad
The keyboard deck, as I pointed out earlier, is rock solid and shows no signs of flexing. The keyboard itself is well laid-out, too, with a full numeric pad. There’s enough space between each key and the keys themselves have enough travel for a satisfying typing experience. I also like how all the keys are exactly where they’re supposed to be, with no unwanted key clutter as we’ve seen in many decks. The only bespoke key is the one that takes you to the Omen control panel, which I don’t mind, honestly. It takes me to my games library and also allows me to change the performance mode of the laptop among many other things. I’d like to point out that this is a backlit keyboard with a single-stage white backlight. No RGB options here as they’re reserved for more premium Omen notebooks. The laptop has a decent-sized touchpad that supports Windows Precision drivers. It’s bigger than the one on the Lenovo Legion 7 gaming laptop but at least this one’s bigger in size. Overall, you’d feel at home if you’re coming from an older HP Omen laptop or if you’ve used one previously. The only thing it lacks is the RGB lighting, but I know a lot of you would appreciate that.
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