Acer Nitro 5 (2019) Gaming Laptop Review
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Acer Nitro 5 (2019) Gaming Laptop Review

September 5, 2019

The Acer Nitro 5 is a gaming laptop on the
more budget friendly side out of their lineup, coming in below their Helios and Triton options,
so let’s check it out in this detailed review and see what it’s offering. Starting with the specs I’ve got an Intel
i7-9750H CPU, Nvidia RTX 1660 Ti graphics, 16gb of memory in dual channel, a 15.6”
1080p 60Hz IPS screen, and a 512gb M.2 NVMe SSD. For network connectivity it’s got gigabit
ethernet, 802.11ac WiFi and Bluetooth 5. There are a few different configurations available
though, including i5 CPU, 1050 or 1650 graphics, as well as AMD CPU and GPU options too, you
can find examples and updated prices linked in the description. The lid is black plastic, most of it is a
smooth matte finish while the sides have a triangle grooved texture. Inside it’s all
matte black with plenty of red accenting, and the build quality seemed about average
for a plastic machine, with no sharp corners or edges anywhere. I found my Nitro 5 to weigh just under 2.2kg
without a 2.5 inch drive installed. Once we add the 180 watt power brick and cables the
total rises up to around 2.9kg. The dimensions of the Nitro 5 are 36.3cm in
width, 26cm in depth, and 2.5cm in height, so while not as thin as many others it’s
got noticeably thinner bezels compared to the older 2018 model, let me know if you want
to see a full comparison between those two. The 15.6” 1080p 60Hz 8-bit IPS screen has
a matte finish, viewing angles looked fine, and there’s no G-Sync here. I’ve measured the colour gamut using the
Spyder 5 Pro and got 95% of sRGB, 69% of NTSC, and 74% of AdobeRGB. At 100% brightness I
measured the panel at 300 nits in the center and with an 880:1 contrast ratio, so decent
results for a gaming laptop. The Nitro Sense software allows you to enable
or disable LCD overdrive, but I didn’t personally find this to make a noticeable difference. Many of you asked me to try and overclock
the screen, as Linus was able to get his Nitro 5 up to 90Hz with the 6-bit panel. Based on
my panel being 8-bit it would appear to be different, I wasn’t even able to get mine
to 70Hz, but this will vary by panel. Backlight bleed was looking alright, I didn’t
actually notice any issues while viewing darker content but this will vary between laptop
and panel. There was some screen flex due to the plastic
build, but the hinges felt pretty sturdy and are found out towards the far corners. It was possible to open it up with one finger,
the weight was pretty evenly distributed and it felt fine sitting on my lap. The 720p camera is found above the display
in the center. The camera looks alright and the audio sounds
ok. Here’s what typing sounds like, and here’s what it sounds like when you set the fan speed
to maximum. So it does get pretty loud, but it also attempts to isolate my voice so you
can still hear me. The keyboard worked alright, the keys were
a little mushy but overall I liked typing with it. It’s only got red backlighting
which lights up all secondary key functions and brightness can be adjusted in 4 levels
or turned off by pressing the function and F9 or F10 keys. Here’s how typing sounds
to give you an idea of what to expect. There was some keyboard flex due to the plastic
body, especially in the middle, but I never found this to be an issue during normal use. Fingerprints show up easily but are kind of
hidden by the matte finish, and as a smooth surface they were easy to clean. On the left from the back there’s a Kensington
lock, gigabit ethernet, HDMI 2.0 output, USB 3.1 Gen1 Type-C port, no thunderbolt though,
and two USB 3.1 Gen1 Type-A ports. On the right from the front there’s a 3.5mm
audio combo jack, USB 2.0 Type-A port, status LEDs, power input and an air exhaust vent. On the back there’s an air exhaust vent
on the left with some subtle Nitro branding on the back red plastic, while the front is
just plastic with more of that triangular texture that was found on the lid. Underneath there’s air intake vents found
up towards the back and the rubber feet did a good job of preventing movement while in
use. The two speakers are found towards the front
left and right corners, and I’d say they were pretty average, there was no bass and
they sounded a little tinny. At maximum volume they got loud enough while playing music,
and the Latencymon results looked good. The bottom panel can be easily removed by
taking out 11 Phillips head screws. Once inside from left to right there are two M.2 slots,
a single 2.5 inch drive bay, and there was a cable for this provided in the box, the
battery, WiFi card above that, and two memory slots towards the right. My Nitro 5 came with single channel memory,
which was unfortunate, I’ve upgraded to dual channel for all of this testing to show
best case performance. Powering the laptop is a 4 cell 58 watt hour
battery. I’ve tested it with the screen brightness at 50%, background apps disabled,
and all keyboard lighting off. While just watching YouTube videos it lasted for 5 hours
and 29 minutes, and it was using the Intel integrated graphics due to Nvidia Optimus. While playing the Witcher 3 with medium settings
and Nvidia’s battery boost set to 30 FPS the battery lasted for 1 hour and 8 minutes,
and it was able to sustain a solid 30 FPS the entire time. The 180 watt power brick that Acer include
with the Nitro 5 appears to be adequate for these specs, I wasn’t seeing any drain during
my testing. Let’s move onto the thermal testing. Just
to recap, on the bottom of the laptop we’ve got some air vents towards the back for air
intake, then air is exhausted out of the back. While it looks like there are vents on both
sides, air is only exhausted on one side, and on the back right hand side. There are
a couple of heatpipes shared between the processor and graphics, and we can see why air is only
exhausted from one corner. Unfortunately some of the head of the power
cable does partially block the side air vent, though I didn’t find this to actually cause
any problems. The Nitro Sense software allows us to control
fan speed, there’s granular control of each separate fan, however I’ve only tested either
with the auto or max setting. Unlike the Acer Helios 300 and Acer Triton 500, no CPU undervolting
is done out of the box with the latest BIOS and version of Nitro Sense in use. Thermal testing was completed in an ambient
room temperature of 21 degrees Celsius, so expect different results in different environments. At idle both the CPU and GPU were on the cooler
side, no issues there. The rest of the results are from combined
CPU and GPU workloads, and are meant to represent worst case scenarios as I ran them for extended
periods of time. The gaming results towards the upper half
of the graph were tested by playing Watch Dogs 2, as I find it to use a good combination
of processor and graphics. The stress test results shown on the lower half of the graph
are from running the Aida64 CPU stress test with only the stress CPU option checked, and
the Heaven GPU benchmark at max settings at the same time to fully load the system. Any time I had the fans on auto speed both
the CPU and GPU were thermal throttling, so 92 on the CPU and 86 on the GPU, and this
was still happening even with the CPU undervolted, however we’ll see how this helped improve
performance in the next graph. Simply by setting the fans to max speed saw nice improvements
to the thermals under both workloads, while undervolting the CPU helped cool things just
a little more. With the cooling pad added into the mix temperatures drop down a little
further. These are the average clock speeds for the
same tests just shown. We’re seeing the lowest performance with the fans on auto speed
due to the thermal throttling that was taking place on both the CPU and GPU in this state.
We do however see decent improvements to CPU clock speed with the CPU undervolted, so despite
still thermal throttling, it’s now throttling less and we see higher performance. Setting
the fan speed to maximum helped improve clock speed over stock for the same reason, though
we saw a much higher boost to the GPU here as I wasn’t doing GPU undervolting, just
CPU. When combining higher fan speeds with undervolting we’re seeing much better results,
though not quite the full 4GHz all core turbo boost speed of the 9750H in any of these workloads,
but pretty close. These are the average TDP values reported
by hardware info during these same tests. We can see the GPU in the green bars failing
to hit its 80 watt power limit when the fans are on the default auto speed due to the thermal
throttling. Likewise the CPU TDP is down for the same reason until things cool down. Otherwise
once we are no longer thermal throttling, power limit throttling becomes the next limitation.
The CPU was maxing out at the 45 watt PL1 limit and I was not able to boost this further
with Intel XTU. These are the average CPU clock speeds while
under a CPU only workload, so with no GPU load. In both cases we’re hitting that 45
watt power limit, so even with the best undervolt I could achieve it still wasn’t possible
to hit the full 4GHz all core turbo boost speed, most other machines are able to hit
this in this test. We can see why when we look at the power limit, in both tests we’re
averaging the same TDP, and again I couldn’t raise this with Intel XTU. As a result we’ve
got basically the same temperatures in this case, same amount of power equals same heat. To demonstrate how this translates into performance
I’ve got some Cinebench CPU benchmarks. While the single core performance was about
as expected, the multicore scores were noticeably lower when compared with other laptops with
the same CPU I’ve tested, and this was due to the 45 watt power limit on the i7-9750H.
Undervolting did help improve performance, but this was still noticeably lower compared
to the 2600-2800 I usually see. As for the external temperatures where you’ll
actually be putting your hands, at idle it was around the normal 30 degrees Celsius.
While gaming or under stress test with the fans on auto speed it’s actually getting
quite hot, mid 50s in the center and it didn’t feel comfortable to rest my fingers on. With
the fans at max speed in the exact same workloads we’re seeing around a 10 degree reduction
to the hot spots. As for the fan noise produced by the laptop,
I’ll let you have a listen to some of these tests. At idle there was some fan noise, however
it alternated between this and being completely silent. While gaming or under stress test
with the fans on auto speed it’s about the same, and noticeably quieter compared to most
gaming laptops when under this same load. With the fan at max speed it gets a fair bit
louder in comparison, however I think this is a good thing as we do have the option of
customizing fan speed, so you should be able to find a sweet spot that works for you. Overall the Acer Nitro 5 gaming laptop runs
on the hotter side and thermal throttles on both the CPU and GPU while gaming with the
fans on auto speed. Fortunately we do have the option to increase fan speed, and by doing
this thermal throttling was removed and the machine became noticeably cooler to the touch.
Despite the thermal throttling, in the games I tested with the fans on auto I wasn’t
actually seeing much performance loss compared with max fans, so you do have the option of
running quieter but hotter if you prefer. It’s also worth remembering I’m testing
the Nitro 5 with the highest specs available, so with lower hardware it probably won’t
get quite as hot, though even in this worst case we could improve it. Unfortunately it was not possible to raise
the power limit of the CPU above 45 watts to boost performance, though to be fair that
would also raise thermals higher, and that is technically the Intel spec, at least it’s
not under like say the Dell G3 or Lenovo L340. I didn’t find the Acer Nitro Sense software
or latest BIOS to perform GPU overclocking or CPU undervolting. Given the performance
and temperatures we’ve seen here, I think it would be good for them to undervolt the
CPU like they do with the Helios 300 and Triton 500 models out of the box, that way we wouldn’t
need to run the fans quite as loud to compensate. Hopefully this happens in a future update,
until then you can of course change this yourself to improve the performance. Next let’s take a look at some gaming benchmarks,
I’ve tested these with the fans at max speed to minimize the throttling just discussed,
however we’ll also test games with different fan speeds later. Battlefield 5 was tested in campaign mode,
and it was playing well at ultra settings, still above 60 FPS even for the 1% low result,
with much higher average frame rates possible at lower settings, but we’ll see how this
game compares with other laptops soon. Apex Legends was tested with either all settings
at maximum, or all settings on the lowest possible values, as it doesn’t have predefined
setting presets. It was playable at max settings, but we could boost average FPS by 46% at minimum
settings. An Nvidia driver update came out while I was in the middle of testing that
improves performance of this game though. Shadow of the Tomb Raider was tested with
the built in benchmark, and even at maximum settings we’re still able to average 70
FPS, which is a fair result for these specs, and we’ll see how this game stacks up against
other laptops soon. Far Cry New Dawn was tested with the built
in benchmark, there’s not really much to note except the 1% low and average at ultra
settings were a little lower than expected for this level of hardware, around 10 FPS
lower for 1% low than the Lenovo Y540 with same specs for instance. Fortnite was tested with the replay feature,
and even maxed out at epic settings we’re still able to average above 100 FPS, so it’s
still playing well without compromise, with well above 200 FPS reached at lower settings. Overwatch is another well optimized game and
was tested in the practice range, again great performance, even maxed out at epic settings
the 1% low was easily surpassing 100 FPS, absolutely no issues at all running this game. CS:GO was tested using the Ulletical FPS benchmark,
and as is pretty much always the case high FPS from this test. The results aren’t too
different from other machines I’ve recently tested with similar specs, above 200 FPS even
with all settings maxed out seems to be a fair result. Rainbow Six Siege was tested with the built
in benchmark. Even with maximum ultra settings we’re still close to 100 FPS even for the
1% low with a 100% render scale, so again high frame rates without any issues here. PUBG was tested using the replay feature,
and while ultra settings were a little lower than most other laptops I test, the rest of
the results are quite high. I’ve noticed this change over the last few machines I’ve
tested, so I’m not sure if it was an update to the game that resulted in higher FPS at
lower settings. Assassin’s Creed Odyssey was tested with
the built in benchmark and seems to be a CPU heavy test, so as a result the frame rates
aren’t that different from others I’ve tested. When I compare with the Y540 with
same specs the averages here are a little ahead while 1% lows are a little behind, but
it varies, either way quite close for the most part. Dota 2 was tested playing in the middle lane
with an average amount of action going on, and the results were quite good here, with
above 200 FPS at low settings and still around 170 at ultra without any issues that I was
able to notice. Watch Dogs 2 hits system resources hard, however
I can play it just fine with a stable 30 FPS, and as we’re seeing higher than this even
for the 1% low at ultra settings it was playing just fine for me regardless of setting level. The Witcher 3 was playable at ultra settings,
it still played quite well, the 1% low wasn’t too far behind the 60 FPS sweet spot, while
high settings and below took us to over 100 FPS for the averages. If you’re after more gaming benchmarks check
the card in the top right corner where I’ve tested 20 games in total. Let’s also take a look at how this config
of the Acer Nitro 5 compares with other laptops to see how it stacks up, use these results
as a rough guide only as they were tested at different times with different drivers. In Battlefield 5 I’ve got the Nitro 5 highlighted
in red near similarly specced machines. It’s right in line with the Lenovo Y540 with same
specs, but behind Acer’s own Helios 300 due to the modifications that has out of the
box, which include CPU undervolt, boosted CPU power limit and GPU overclock. These are the results from Far Cry 5 with
ultra settings in the built in benchmark. Again the results are quite close to the Y540,
just a couple of FPS behind. As a CPU heavy test it seems to just be ahead of the ASUS
Scar II with RTX 2060, my guess is due to the 9th gen CPU in the Nitro 5, however the
Helios 300 is still ahead with same specs, again due to those customizations Acer give
it out of the box. These are the results from Shadow of the Tomb
raider with the built in benchmark at highest settings. This time the Nitro 5 was coming
out ahead of the Y540 with same specs, and was performing the same as the Scar II with
RTX 2060. It’s only just a few FPS behind the Helios 300 with same specs in this test,
so a pretty good result comparatively. Overall the Acer Nitro 5 gaming laptop is
performing pretty well here, the i7-9750H and GTX 1660 Ti make for a great combination
and can play pretty much any modern game even with higher settings. As we saw earlier we could improve performance
with some simple changes, so let’s see how these affect gaming performance. I’ve also
tested with the fans at stock and max speeds to see if the thermal throttling identified
earlier affects results. Shadow of the Tomb Raider was tested with
the built in benchmark at highest settings. In this test there was almost no change between
auto and max fans, a single frame on average, while the custom changes just listed made
a larger improvement. Battlefield 5 was tested in Campaign mode
at ultra settings. Again not too much of a difference was seen between auto and max fans,
while the CPU undervolting and GPU overclocking made a much larger difference, this put the
1% low performance near the averages from the others. Far Cry 5 was tested with the built in benchmark
at ultra settings. There was more of a difference between auto and max fans in this test, but
also less of a difference with the custom settings in place, though still an improvement
nonetheless. Now for the benchmarking tools, I’ve tested
Heaven, Valley, and Superposition from Unigine, as well as Firestrike, Timespy, and VRMark
from 3DMark, just pause the video if you want a detailed look at these results. I’ve used Crystal Disk Mark to test the
storage, and the 512gb NVMe M.2 SSD was performing alright, though results will vary based on
the storage configuration you buy. For updated pricing check the links in the
description, as prices will change over time. At the time of recording in the US I can’t
currently see this exact spec config available, so I’m not sure if it’s just not available
yet. In the UK it’s around 1000 pounds, while here in Australia we’re looking at
2000 AUD. Here in Australia that’s about $200 AUD
less than Helios 300, so 10% more money for the Helios with better build quality and better
tuned out of the box, but let me know if you want to see those two compared in a future
video. I also can’t ignore that the Lenovo Y540
with same specs can be picked up in Australia for $500 AUD less than this when on sale,
but that will vary by region. Let’s conclude by covering the good and
bad aspects of the Acer Nitro 5. Overall there are some nice improvements over
the older Nitro 5, including better features and just nicer looks, but again let me know
if you want a detailed comparison. The Nitro 5 seems to be on the more entry level side
in Acer’s gaming lineup, coming in below the Helios and Triton series. As a result,
the body is made of plastic and it did have some flex to it, but I didn’t have any issues
with the build quality during normal use. With the specs I’ve got here there were
no problems playing any games, however with the fans at default speeds there was some
thermal limitations. This could easily be fixed by raising the fan speed though, and
the Nitro 5 does allow you to independently control the speeds of the two fans, something
many others don’t offer. The thermal and power limits would likely be less of an issue
with the i5 or Ryzen configurations anyway. Unfortunately my unit came with single channel
memory, I’m not sure if they’re selling them all like this or if some will come with
dual channel, but that will negatively affect performance. Although the screen in my unit looked good
in terms of colours and brightness, it was only a 60Hz panel, and while this may be fine
with the lower specced configurations available I think it would have been good to have a
144Hz panel, but I’m not currently sure if that’s an option. Everywhere I looked
didn’t actually specify the refresh rate. The battery life was alright, no complaints
there, it lasted long enough for the size and there were no frame dips while gaming
on battery power. The storage options were also pretty good, two M.2 slots and a single
2.5 inch drive bay allows you to upgrade to plenty of storage space. In the end it comes down to price, and as
I haven’t been able to find US pricing for this exact config it’s hard for me to compare
it. I’d be hoping that it’s at least $100 cheaper than the Helios 300 though, while
here in Australia and other countries, options like the Y540 are cheaper while offering similar
performance and better build quality, so make sure you shop around. Historically in the
US though Acer gaming laptops have been priced competitively. Let me know what you thought about the new
Acer Nitro 5 gaming laptop down in the comments, and if you’re new to the channel consider
getting subscribed for future laptop reviews and tech videos like this one.

Only registered users can comment.

  1. Jarrod if you can get a hand on 1440p 240 hz monitors … there is no a good review about them like :
    Lenovo y27gq 240 Hz 1440p
    G-sync gaming Monitor
    HP Omen X 27 HDR Gaming Monitor 240 Hz 1440p TN With IPS-Quality Colors and free sync

  2. Thank you Jarrod! Time to watch this video. It's like you reviewed this personally to me…Finally I will have a conduction for this laptop.

    P.s congrats on 100k subs!!! Many more subs to come

  3. Didn't Acer give up on the (horrible) red accent and changed it to blue, or am I mistaking it for something else?
    Congratulations on the 100K mark from me as well! Nowadays the tendency is towards "infotainment". Serious, to-the-point information can only rarely be seen. That is probably the reason your channel grows so slowly. But it doesn't matter, variety is good! I believe most of us here appreciate both styles. So keep doing things the way YOU want to and don't attempt to be someone you're not. Actually, the style you have suits you. So, good luck with the channel and be patient! Eventually, you will get the appreciation you deserve. 😉

  4. Could you make a mag 15 review? 🙂 I got myself a y540 because of your reviews, thanks for your effort! Keep the great work! love your channel!

  5. 9:15 this is actually SHOCKING. I recently tested my 2018 Dell G3 with Cinebench R20 and I'm getting 2400 points at stock and 2700 after undervolt. So… did the 9-th gen get LESS efficient or something? Because for most of the duration of the benchmark my CPU settles at 45 watt TDP. The only way it would be lower on Nitro 5 is if it throttled to 45 watts immediately, not after 20 seconds or so. Either way, 9750h is such a disappointment, zero efficiency improvement, just a little more cache.
    Edit: just re-tested my 8750h in setting it to 45 watts power limit at all times. Still scored 2560 points with a -130mv undervolt LOL.

  6. Hey Jarrod, any chance on reviewing the budget laptop Asus ROG strix G531 ? It's cheaper than both Acer's and Lenovo's similarly spec'd model here in my country.

  7. Watching this on my Nitro 5. The screen is amazing. Cpu gets hot. But you can keep it in check via the Nitro sense software. I don't like the speaker though. Could be better. I have upgraded my unit to 20 gb of ram. Performance is fantastic. It's amazing what you can get today for not a lot of money!

  8. hey jarrod ur reviews are very detailed u can also start reviewing phones also as it may help ur channel grow even faster btw congrats on 100k🎈🎉✨

  9. Sorry Jarrod, but is it possible that almost every reviews of recent gaming laptops show so many backlight bleeding problems? I recently sent back an excellent legion y540, because it had a screen with backlight bleeding and now I'm almost scared to buy another one.

    Imho, if you spend more than 1.000 dollars for a product, you shouldn't find and even accept so easily defects like those… And we got to be honest: a screen with backlight bleeding is a bad screen, even if it got wonderful colors and 144hz.

  10. Congrats 100k subs
    You deserve more, I think you should concentrate more on YT Tags, so that your videos get more views and you get more subs

  11. I ended up buying the i7 with 1650 on sale and I'm very happy with it's performance, CPU goes around 75-85ºC undervolted while playing Rust with auto-fans for about 2 hours, it doesn't feel too hot and it's not loud like the max fans. The only thing that sucks about it for me is the fingerprint marks. Also the combo jack is not recognizing my headset's mic which is a big bummer since It's only 6 weeks old.

  12. U are from Australia Jarrod if u are what are the prices in ur country of these following laptops
    1.Helios 300
    3.NITRO 7
    4.TRITON 900
    5.SCAR III
    6.LEGION Y545

  13. This was kinda of a let down from Acer coz we have been used to laptops like helios and triton from them xD. Also, it'd be better to compare this to asus fx505 as I think they should be in the same price range (just below helios 300 and y540). What's next in line Jarrod? Btw, did you watch that 1.8kg Carbon fiber laptop on Dave2D's channel 😮 ?

  14. should i buy this?is this laptop worth it? or should i buy other laptops? (no helios/legion pls, expensive in my country)

  15. Just bought an Acer Nitro 5 with lower specs than the one you have. I love it so far. Looks spectacular and performs great at it price. Don't game often at all, but it's great to know that should ever do, it'll do the job!

  16. same specs as helios 300, but single channel, , low refresh screen, worse thermals…..for 10% savings? not worth it…….

  17. I'm almost convinced that Jarrod is just a blurry collection of pixels. He only ever appears in 720p resolution inside 4K videos! 😜

  18. Hey Jarrod ,first congrats for 100k subs.Second,I want to buy a new gaming laptop for max 1300€,which laptop do you recommend for me ,please.I dont know. <3

  19. Dude how can I contact you personally do you have any social account handle I have a lot of questions regarding laptop.

  20. Hey jarrod! Great video as always😃, can you review the eluktronics mag-15 with the 1660ti, it looks like a sweet spot for gaming laptops nowadays!

  21. Congrats on 100K man! Your content rocks!! You deserve 1 million subs minimum. But hey we will get there right?

  22. I wanna ask, for laptops, is rtx 2070 good? Or does upgrading it to rtx 2080 worth it? Really good review btw

  23. Thankyou jarred for your respond. I decided to go with the lenovo y540 1660 Ti instant of the helios 2018 version. Why not throw 200 more for better quality and better fps. Thankyou again. Subbed !

  24. No DP = No Buy for me, laptop, especially gaming laptops these days, SHOULD HAVE DP or Mini DP or Thunderbolt Three Ports for External Displays!

  25. Hi Jarrod, I've got a budget of around $3000-$3500 give or take a few hundred. Just wondering if you could recommend a thin gaming laptop to me. Btw congrats on the 100k subs, big achievement!

  26. pls survey HP-Pavilion gaming -i7-8750H – i wana buy it! thanks a lot.

  27. My 2019 Acer Nitro 5 (i5 9th gen GTX1650) never get close to 5 hours watching youtube on full charge… not even 3 hours. I wonder what's wrong with mine 😛

  28. Hey Jarrod. Could you do Asus Rog Strix Scar IIi RTX 2070 240hz and test games at the highest or Ultra and review for your next video?

  29. Hey Jarrod congrats for 100 subs ♡.I have a question ,Which laptop would you buy: Dell G5 (i7,rtx 2060 ,8gb ram) ,Dell G7 (i5-9300h,rtx 2060,8 gb ram),Lenovo y540 (i7,gtx 1660ti,16gb ram), or helios 300.? I have a budget of 1400 € (Germany)

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