New Studio laptops raise the bar for entry-level performance

Image of the new Nvidia Studio laptop
(Image credit: Nvidia)

Nvidia (opens in new tab) has announced a new series of GeForce Studio laptops equipped with its latest GeForce RTX 3050 (opens in new tab) and 3050 Ti (opens in new tab) laptop GPUs.

The RTX 3050 and 3050 Ti, which are designed to replace the GTX 1650 and 1650 Ti (opens in new tab), help Nvidia expand their entry-level graphics processor line.

Besides these, the new Studio laptops also include several with RTX 30 series laptop GPUs (opens in new tab), expanding the number of RTX 30 Series laptops to more than 140.

“There are now five times more RTX 30 Series gaming laptops that are thinner than 18mm compared with previous-generation RTX systems, delivering groundbreaking performance with very sleek and portable designs,” said Mark Aevermann, director of product management for laptops at Nvidia.

Entry-level performance

Nvidia pitches the GeForce RTX 3050 Ti and 3050 Studio laptops to creative professionals such as graphic designers, photographers and video editors, promising to deliver performance without breaking the bank.

The new line of Studio laptops introduces a wider range of options. The GeForce RTX 3050 Ti and 3050 laptops, and RTX A2000 professional laptops are pitched at creators and students. 

The mid range includes laptops powered by GeForce RTX 3070 and 3060 laptop GPUs or RTX A4000 and A3000 professional GPUs. The professionals get laptops powered by the GeForce RTX 3080 laptop GPU and RTX A5000 professional GPU. 

Most of the new GeForce RTX 30 Series laptops, including RTX 3060, 3070 and 3080, are available starting today (opens in new tab) from vendors including Acer (opens in new tab), Alienware (opens in new tab), Asus (opens in new tab), Dell (opens in new tab), Gigabyte (opens in new tab), HP (opens in new tab), Lenovo (opens in new tab), and others, while the RTX 3050 Ti and 3050-based laptops will be available this summer.

Mayank Sharma

With almost two decades of writing and reporting on Linux, Mayank Sharma would like everyone to think he’s TechRadar Pro’s expert on the topic. Of course, he’s just as interested in other computing topics, particularly cybersecurity, cloud, containers, and coding.