Would you happen to know if the "N series", "E series", "X series", etc. (on their site
) mean anything in terms of a common denominator that each group offers respectively?
The idea is that they're suppose to determine different use groups, and/or how the money is budgeted into the laptop. That said, a lot of them are really similar and hard to distinguish.
F series: Netbooks. (think 6 to 12 inch screens)
E series: It defines their, now re-branded to E series, Eee PC line of laptops. Originally use to only come with Linux. The idea being that they're really cheap portable laptops/netbooks that were good for experimenting with code on. Quick, small, light, long battery life, and extremely portable (generally netbook sized). That's my understanding at least.
N series: High end multi-media laptop. Have high-resolution high-picture/color quality screens, blu-ray readers, long battery life, and powerful enough hardware to handle any media thrown at it like 4k @60FPS video.
Republic Of Gamers (or ROG for short): Big beefy gaming laptops. Weight, battery life, and size don't matter. All that matters is raw gaming performance.
K series: Regular looking laptops, but with gaming grade graphics on board.
X series: Regular laptops. The occasional bonus thing thrown in on top. In your case it's a lower-end dedicated video card. The video card isn't fast enough to justify it being in the K series though.
ZenBook: Ultrabooks. They're Windows, ASUS branded and made, MacBooks basically.
Think I covered them all?
Edited by SEANIA, 26 June 2016 - 08:56 PM.
99% of the time, I edit for type-o's and grammar. I'll note it if that's not the case.
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