Lenovo IdeaPad L340 Gaming Laptop Review
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Lenovo IdeaPad L340 Gaming Laptop Review

September 9, 2019

The Lenovo IdeaPad L340 has been such a highly
requested gaming laptop on the channel that I bought one just to review for you all, so
let’s get into the details and find out if it lives up to the hype in this review. Starting with the specs, mine has the Intel
i5-9300H CPU, Nvidia GTX 1650 graphics, and 8gb of memory in single channel as the L340
only has one memory slot. For storage I’ve got a 256gb M.2 NVMe SSD, and a 15.6” 1080p
60Hz screen. For network connectivity it’s got gigabit
ethernet, 802.11ac WiFi and Bluetooth 5. There are a few different configurations available
though, you can find examples and updated prices linked in the description. The plastic lid has a brushed silver finish
with a subtle blue Lenovo logo towards the side, while the interior has the same material
and smooth texture. There were no sharp corners or edges anywhere, and considering the plastic
build it didn’t come off as cheap feeling. The starting weight of the L340 is listed
at 2.2kg, and mine was around 100g less without a 2.5 inch drive installed. With the 135 watt
power brick and cables for charging this rises to just over 2.6kg. The dimensions of the laptop are 36.3cm in
width, 25.4cm in depth, and around 2.4cm thick. There are smaller laptops, though it’s not
too chunky looking, and I measured the screen bezels at around 1cm on the sides. The 15.6” 1080p 60Hz IPS screen has a matte
finish, good viewing angles, and no G-Sync. I’ve measured the colour gamut using the
Spyder 5 Pro, and my results returned 64% of sRGB, 46% of NTSC and 49% of AdobeRGB.
At 100% brightness in the center I measured 274 nits with a 940:1 contrast ratio, so lower
brightness and colour gamut compared to most machines I’ve tested, which is to be expected
in a gaming laptop at this price point. It looked alright to me, a little dim, but otherwise
ok for gaming. Backlight bleed seemed alright in my unit,
but this will vary between laptops and panels. There was more screen flex than expected considering
how thick it is, and that the hinge runs along most of the width of the body. I could almost open it up with one finger,
and it did feel a little back heavy, but no problems using it on my lap. The top above the screen is still fairly thick,
so plenty of room for the 720p camera. The camera and microphone look and sound about
average, though it looks a little dark, but you can change the brightness settings through
the Lenovo Vantage software. The keyboard in my unit only has blue backlighting,
and it lights up everything including secondary key functions. The brightness can be controlled
in two different levels or turned off completely by pressing the function and space bar. I
wasn’t a fan of the smaller arrow keys, however I did like typing on the keyboard.
The key presses weren’t mushy, here’s how it sounds to give you an idea of what
to expect. There wasn’t as much keyboard flex as I
was expecting considering the plastic build, it seemed pretty sturdy all things considered. The touchpad uses ELAN drivers, was smooth
and worked well enough. It clicks down anywhere with left and right clicks down the bottom,
though the usual two finger click anywhere for right click works too. The touchpad felt
a little loose, that’s the best I can describe it, if you tap it it sort of moves a little
and makes this noise which isn’t the actual click.
Fingerprints showed up fairly easily on the plastic interior, though as a smooth surface
I found it easy to clean. On the left from the back there’s the power
input, gigabit ethernet, HDMI 2.0 output, two USB 3.1 Gen1 Type-A ports, 3.5mm audio
combo jack, and USB 3.1 Gen1 Type-C port, no Thunderbolt 3 here. On the right there’s no I/O at all, so no
possibility of cables getting in the way of your mouse hand if you’re right handed,
just the Kensington lock at the back. On the back there’s nothing at all, just
smooth plastic, and it’s a similar deal on the front as well. Underneath is pretty clean looking, with just
some blue air intake vents towards the back above the fans. The bottom panel can be easily removed by
unscrewing 11 Phillips head screws. Once inside from left to right, there’s the 2.5 inch
drive bay, the single M.2 slot for storage, WiFi card just below it, battery below that,
and single memory slot towards the right. While my 256gb M.2 drive is short, you can
install a regular sized one instead, just removing the mounting bracket. While there does appear to be a space for
a 2.5 inch drive, my L340 didn’t actually come with the cable necessary to connect a
drive to the motherboard, and there’s nothing to properly mount it provided either. You
need to first remove the M.2 drive, under this is the spot to connect the cable to attach
a 2.5 inch drive. My Y540 did come with such a cable, so I tried using that one instead,
but I wasn’t able to get it to work so not sure if there is a difference between the
cables. I contacted Lenovo support asking how to get
this, they said they’d send me a quote. 10 days later I got a quote for $200 AUD before
tax, so about $135 USD, however I’m not sure how this would vary by region. Just to
get the cable, bracket and screws they want me to spend 20% of the total cost of the machine,
no thanks. If you plan on adding a drive later based on this I’d recommend just buying
it with a hard drive to begin with, as I could have got it with a 1TB hard drive installed
for less than this. The speakers are towards the front left and
right corners, they sounded ok, average for a laptop, not too tinny sounding however at
max volume they didn’t get that loud and the latencymon results weren’t looking good. Powering the laptop is a 3 cell 45 Watt hour
battery. I’ve tested it with the screen brightness at 50%, background apps disabled,
and keyboard lighting off. While streaming YouTube videos it lasted for 5 hours and 25
minutes, much longer than I expected for a battery of this size, 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 28 minutes
in total, however after the first 53 minutes with 23% charge remaining the frame rate dipped
to 3 FPS and was no longer usable. The 135 watt power brick that Lenovo include
with the L340 seemed to be adequate for these specs, I didn’t see any battery drain during
any of my testing. Let’s move onto the thermal testing. Air
comes in from the bottom of the machine and is exhausted out of the vent below the screen
on the right hand side. There are a couple of heatpipes shared between the processor
and graphics along with two fans. Unlike higher tier options like Lenovo’s
Y540, there is no option to disable hybrid mode and fan speeds couldn’t be adjusted
either, there was basically no options in the Lenovo Vantage software that could be
used to increase performance or cooling, stock settings are all you get. Thermal testing was completed in an ambient
room temperature of 21 degrees Celsius, so expect different results in different environments. I’ve got the results at idle down the bottom,
and the temperatures are looking fine 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. In almost all tests regardless of workload
the CPU wasn’t passing 85 degrees Celsius worst case, however it was achieving this
by power limit throttling, but we’ll see how clock speeds were affected in the next
graph. Undervolting the CPU wasn’t enough to lower temperatures, and under stress test
the cooling pad didn’t help lower the CPU temperature either, only a slight improvement
while gaming. The only thermal throttling taking place was
on the GPU, which was happening any time the average hit 74 degrees Celsius, so we were
only really able to remove this with the cooling pad in use. These are the average clock speeds for the
same tests just shown. Basically there was power limit throttling on the CPU in every
test. This is why we see a boost to CPU clock speed with the undervolt applied, however
something interesting happened when using the cooling pad. Although we weren’t thermal
throttling, there was a nice improvement to the clock speed with the cooling pad applied
and this was due to the power limits being set. Just before we move on I’ll note that
we saw some clock speed improvements to the GPU with the cooling pad as this was able
to remove the thermal throttling on the graphics. These are the average TDP values reported
by hardware info during these same tests. I found that the laptop would dynamically
change the power limits by 0.5 watts at a time, it seemed to do this based on temperature
to prevent it getting too hot. As we saw before the temperatures were well under control,
however performance was down due to these lower power limits. I think this is why we
see higher power limits and clock speeds with the cooling pad. It’s able to maintain the
same temperatures while boosting power limits, so while there was no CPU thermal throttling
additional cooling does seem to help, and as we saw previously the cooling pad again
helped remove GPU thermal throttling. These are the clock speeds while under a CPU
only workload, as there’s no GPU testing taking place at the same time we’re seeing
better performance, with the undervolt able to take us to the full 4GHz all core turbo
boost speed of the i5-9300H in this workload. At stock full performance was not hit due
to power limit throttling, even in a CPU only workload we’re capped to a 35 watt TDP and
I couldn’t raise this with Intel XTU. This is why we see lower temperatures with the
undervolt in place, we’re able to hit the 4GHz clock speed with less power and run cooler
as a result. To demonstrate CPU only performance I’ve
got some Cinebench CPU benchmarks. This is my first test with the 9300H so I don’t
have anything to compare against, however it’s still around 1000 points below the
9750H, partly due to having two less cores, but also due to the 35 watt power limit. As for the external temperatures where you’ll
actually be putting your hands, at idle it was around the normal 30 degrees Celsius.
While under combined CPU and GPU stress test the keyboard was a bit warm but not too bad,
however we can see the hot point up the back where the air is exhausting onto the screen.
While gaming the results are similar, again hot up the back where we’re hitting 60 at
the air exhaust below the screen. As for the fan noise produced by the laptop,
I’ll let you have a listen to some of these tests. At idle it was almost completely silent, the
fan was only just audible. There wasn’t much difference while gaming or under stress
test, in any case the fan was noticeably quieter compared to most of the gaming laptops I usually
test. Overall the Lenovo L340 ran fine in terms
of CPU temperatures, those were well under control, however it was easy to hit thermal
throttling on the GPU, however this didn’t seem to negatively affect clock speed too
much. As we saw performance of both the CPU and GPU could be improved with better cooling,
in this case using a cooling pad. You heard earlier how quiet the fans run, this really
seems to be the main limitation holding things back. If they just gave us the option to boost
the fan speed to maximum or something then we would probably see better performance as
this allows higher power limits, but I suppose this does at least mean the machine will run
on the quieter side which I know many people prefer even at the expense of some performance. Next let’s take a look at some gaming benchmarks.
I’ve tested these games the latest Nvidia drivers and Windows updates at the time of
testing. Battlefield 5 was tested in campaign mode
rather than multiplayer. Medium settings played alright and was able to reach 60 FPS averages,
however the 1% lows were a fair bit below this, showing the occasional stuttering that
I noticed regardless of setting level. 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 felt a bit choppy at max settings, and it was possible to improve average
FPS by around 32% simply by setting everything to minimum. Shadow of the Tomb Raider was tested with
the built in benchmark, the results from this test were again on the lower side, however
lowest settings was still able to average above 60 FPS in this test. The Division 2 was tested using the built
in benchmark. Medium settings was just below 60 FPS, so another title where you’d most
likely want to sit around low to medium for a decent frame rate. Fortnite was tested with the replay feature.
As a less demanding title, even maxed out at epic settings was working well enough,
with around 70 FPS averages being reached, however we could more than double this at
low settings if needed. Overwatch is another well optimized game and
was tested in the practice range. Epic settings still played well for me, as the 1% low was
around the refresh rate of the display, while over 100 FPS was achieved at lower levels. CS:GO was tested using the Ulletical FPS benchmark,
and is a less demanding esports title that runs on basically anything. Even with all
settings maxed out 100 FPS averages were still reached in this test. Rainbow Six Siege was tested with the built
in benchmark. At ultra settings the results aren’t looking that bad here, with 80 FPS
for the average and still around 60 for the 1% low result. Assassin’s Creed Odyssey was tested with
the built in benchmark, and straight away I can tell you this is the worst result I’ve
seen in this test at ultra high settings. No matter though, we’re not expecting top
of the line performance with these specs. The results at high settings and below are
at least playable, as this game doesn’t need super high FPS to enjoy. Dota 2 was tested playing in the middle lane
with an average amount of action going on, and as a game that runs on basically any modern
hardware it was still playing well at ultra settings with above 80 FPS, while higher frame
rates were possible at lower setting levels. Watch Dogs 2 is a resource heavy game that
still plays fine for me with a solid 30 FPS, however this was not possible at ultra settings.
Very high settings played ok, and then there wasn’t really too much of a difference performance
wise stepping down to high. It was a little choppy due to the lower than 30 FPS 1% low,
much more playable at low settings. The Witcher 3 was playing alright at high
settings, where I was still able to average above 60 FPS, and the dips in performance
weren’t too noticeable, definitely more stuttering at ultra settings, as illustrated
by the much lower 1% low result. If you’re after more gaming benchmarks check
the card in the top right corner where I’ve tested 20 games on the L340. Let’s also take a look at how this config
of the Lenovo L340 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 L340 highlighted
in red near similarly specced machines. As the only 1650 laptop I’ve tested recently
it’s down the bottom, however it is also worth remembering that the L340 is the only
laptop on this graph that was tested in single channel. I did fully plan on installing dual
channel memory, but only found out after opening it up that it has one slot, so this wasn’t
possible. Here are the results from Far Cry 5 with ultra
settings in the built in benchmark. Again for the same reasons just explained the L340
is coming in at last place. Not only that, but as a CPU heavy game the 9300H is probably
giving us a little lower performance when compared against the 9750H, I still need to
compare those in a future video though. These are the results from Shadow of the Tomb
raider with the built in benchmark at highest settings. Once more the Lenovo L340 is in
last place out of these laptops tested, but it’s important to note that it is also the
cheapest of these machines, so you get what you pay for. When compared to other machines, the L340
doesn’t look too good. It’s worth keeping in mind that the comparisons we just looked
at are with maximum setting levels. As we saw earlier, the L340 is definitely capable
of playing modern games with good frame rates at low to medium settings, just don’t expect
miracles at high or above. It does of course depend on the title, but we’re limited by
the single channel memory as the L340 doesn’t provide the option of dual channel, and the
fact that they only seem to sell it with memory running at DDR4-2400. I don’t think that
the i5-9300H CPU or GTX 1650 graphics are bad options in a laptop, we’re just not
able to get full performance out of this particular machine, and as we saw earlier, performance
was further kneecapped by GPU thermal throttling and CPU power limits at 35 watts. 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 256gb M.2 NVMe SSD was getting decent reads and ok write speeds, but this
was the cheapest disk option available, you can select different drives when buying. It’s
also worth mentioning my particular drive is only PCIe 3 by 2, so still better than
SATA but not like the usual PCIe 3 by 4 options you get. For updated pricing check the links in the
description, as prices will change over time. At the time of recording in the US it starts
at less than $800 USD. My exact configuration isn’t listed here, so if we customize it
to the specs I’ve tested here we’re looking at around $830 USD with the current sale,
that will vary but Lenovo regularly have sales. For instance here in Australia I got mine
for $1090 AUD, if you remove our tax and convert to USD that’s around $655 USD, which I think
is quite a good deal when compared to other options here. With all of that in mind let’s summarise
the good and the bad aspects of the Lenovo IdeaPad L340 gaming laptop. The main issue I have with this laptop is
that it only has one memory slot, so it’s not possible to gain the benefits of dual
channel memory. Additionally, it only seems to run at DDR4-2400, this is the speed they
advertise it at and the stick mine came with is capable of DDR4-2666, so it seems to be
limited. While I did only get 8gb of memory, 16gb could help a bit but I wouldn’t expect
anywhere near the improvement we’d have from a dual channel configuration. As we saw this lowered the overall performance
of the machine, granted I was also testing with an i5 CPU and GTX 1650 graphics which
are also lower than most other machines I’ve recently tested. In the end though it is still
capable of playing games at low to medium settings just fine, with higher settings possible
depending on the game. While you can order the machine with a 2.5”
drive installed, I would have liked to have seen the cable required to add one later included
in the box. In terms of thermals it didn’t get too hot,
however GPU thermal throttling was hit, the CPU was ok though but this was due to power
limitations. Both of these seem to be due to the result of the fans being so quiet,
there’s no way for us to boost the fan speed and as a result we are losing performance.
This does mean the machine runs much quieter compared to most gaming laptops I’ve tested,
but it does come at that cost. Overall the build quality of the machine was
decent despite being primarily plastic, the screen wasn’t too bad despite the lower
colour gamut, at least for gaming. It was a little dim and only seems to be available
with a 60Hz option. I liked using the keyboard, small arrow keys aside, the touchpad was ok
but a bit loose feeling and I wasn’t a fan of the ELAN drivers. Despite the smaller battery
we’re getting decent battery life, likely due to the lower powered specs. While the price makes the L340 look attractive,
I’d look for other options with the same specs that have the option of dual channel
memory so that you have an upgrade path. With that said though, especially for the configuration
I got at the price, it’s a decent entry level budget friendly gaming laptop which
is still capable of playing modern games. Let me know what you thought about the Lenovo
L340 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. While it was possible to change between two performance modes with the FN+Q shortcut, I've only tested with the better of the two, as the quieter mode was even more restrictive. Additionally the option to swap between these modes was not in the Lenovo Vantage software (as far as I can see).

  2. Hey Jarrod. Can you do you do a comparison of the Acer Nitro 7 (1660 Ti) and the Acer Helios 300 (1660 Ti). I don't know what to get tbh, ,and they are quite similar speced machines. Good work by the way 🙂

  3. nice review, if you're on a budget but needs a laptop with good performance I think this would be a good option other than similarly priced yet lower spec'd laptops that I've seen. And the design isn't loud, it doesn't shout HEY I'M AN EFFIN' GAMING LAPTOP! I really like lenovo's design for gaming laptops now.

  4. i have this pc with i7-9750H (2.60GHz, 12Mo) and GTX 1650 with 16GB RAM and 2 TB+256SSD is that good for 3D Concept artist and some games ?

  5. Hello,
    I'm new to laptop gaming. Im not a hardcore gamer but I enjoying gaming very much. Should I get this for my first gaming laptop?
    Thanks much!

  6. I got this laptop with a i7 9750h, gtx 1650, 1tb ssd and 16 gb of ram, but I didn't saw that in the 4 different laptops.

  7. What are some good specs to run on a self made laptop that can run 60 frames on almost any game I play such as (Apex, CSGO, R6S, and etc) I'm getting someone to build me a laptop and I wanted some good specs since I don't know much

  8. Would you recommend this laptop (i7 variant) or the Asus TUF i7- 8750.. Not going to be used for gaming, just video editing for YouTube videos. (vlogs)

  9. The Acer Aspire 3 series seem to be a better bet as a budget option for a laptop with the possibility of at least some light gaming. Any chance you can test those? I really enjoy your thorough no nonsense tests.

  10. Bruh these days Microsoft precision drivers are practically required for decent touch pads

  11. i was also scoping for the sata ribbon cable but all i got was a link from the forum to a site selling at US$50.

    even thats ridiculous, i mean its a piece of plastic attached with a cable which probably cost under a buck to make.
    i guess lenovo business tactic is to get people like us to buy the LEGION series instead, it has both m.2 pcie+sata.

    guess we could only wait for chinese mfg to make the clone version for $2 with shipping covered.

  12. Bought an Asus 580GD with 8750h and 1050 with very similar thermal design. Plus it's all aluminium build and runs at dual channel. But this type of machine is not a gaming laptop. The CPU and GPU are okay but throttling caps the performance very significantly. This is something you can play games but the experience bad, like real bad. Average fps will look good and stuff. But those fps drop kills everything.

  13. I just checked the prices in Lenovo India and the one with i5,4gb ram, 256ssd and 1050 3gb graphics costed 67000 rupees. Whereas we can buy an Asus f505dt with ryzen 5 , 16504gband 120hz 1080 screen with 8gb ram for 60000 rupees. L340 is a decent laptop. But at the price range there are better ones available

  14. Why does this laptop even exist?? all made out of plastic, it's only in single channel, doesn't come with both hard drive and ssd standard (you have to pay extra if you want both), can't spec it out that high, and it's not even cheap, you can get better options for the same price (maybe even lower)

  15. pls help me choose Acer Aspire 7 Casual or Lenovo IdeaPad L340 ?



  16. Hey Jarrod? Which (gaming) laptop should I go for if I have a budget of around 1000 USD. By watching these frame rates I doubt this would be the right choice
    However laptops with older gen processor and lower tier graphics card are priced around this laptop. In my country this laptop is available for 1100 USD for I9 9750H, 256 SSD + 1TB HDD, 16GB RAM, GTX 1650. So L340 with the above specs available at 1100USD what other option would you suggest?

  17. I’m going off to uni soon to study computer science. I wanted a laptop that can handle all of my needs at uni but also substitute as a good gaming laptop. I came across this one at £650 (about $800) new and I was wondering if this is a good choice. I looked at the nitro 5 and my local retailer only sells the 1050 model for the same price. When I looked online I couldn’t find a good laptop in the uk that matches this price. But honestly I have no idea what laptop I should get, could anyone recommend me a laptop at £650/$800 that beats this in terms of performance?

  18. I am seriously very confused between this and asus tuf fx505dt….. Plz anyone any suggestions (i will do some work and game both)

  19. Jarrod, I've become addicted watching your reviews, haha :). You're doing amazing job and I can see you enjoy doing this and I hope you never get bored. And by your judgment what do you think of all budget friendly laptops (below 1000$) which is overall best? With good overall build, desktop, hardware and battery life, you can even make videos of your personal favourites( top 5 or 10). I would like to see that…and ofc not just budget friendly but also the best of the best! Anyways God bless you and your work, you're amazing!

  20. Do you think this Lenovo performs better or the HP Pavilion G 15-dk0976nd? Seems like that one has dual channel ram and same specs. (i7 & gtx 1650)

  21. it's a hybrid, it isn't meant to be for pure gaming, it makes some sacrifices to uphold its 9 hr battery life on light usage (non-gaming) which is fantastic for a gaming computer. It's meant for general work/study use and a bit of gaming

  22. I want to know if touchpad works while pressing the key which we use in documentation like tabs,caps,0-9,a-z,symbols i have the same laptop but with i79th gen in mine it does not work while pressing these keys. i am talking about touchpad not external mouse. if you have found solution to that pls let me know.

  23. I have the L340 17" and I don't get a lot of battery life like you do when playing YouTube. I get less than 2 hours, any ideas why?

  24. Was considering buying this buy got the Asus TUF instead & I'm so glad. It offers so much more over this at the same price ❤️

  25. Hey Jarred, Im quite confused with the USB type c that this model has on. Does it the type c support output for video? If not, will it display an output video if I connect a usb type c hub with HDMI on it? Planning to have two external monitors attached to this one.

  26. Was looking for a business laptop that has gaming specs, because it will have excess work performance that's meant for gaming, but will use for business instead. Best laptop for me.

  27. Hello. I hope you can read it and help me with this. I have just 950$ and I just trust Lenovo cuz I had other laptops and they were very bad (Like Acer). I want you to help me to decide between:
    LENOVO IdeaPad L340-15IRH, 15.6", IPS, Intel Core i5 9300H 2.4Gh, 8Gb, 256Gb SSD, nVidia GeForce GTX 1650 – 4096 Мb
    LENOVO Legion Y530-15ICH, 15.6", IPS, Intel Core i5 8300H 2.3Gh, 8Гб, 1000Гб, 128Gb SSD, nVidia GeForce GTX 1050 – 4096 Мб
    They are the same price (Hdd/Ssd doesnt matter, I can add it later). I like Legion but I heared it gets hot easy and I want a machine that can last for years, so I dont know. I use to play just basic games like Fornite or Cs:Go in media grafics. I will use it more to study. Which one you would recommend me? Thank you beforehand. Im getting knowledge about laptop and your channel is helping me a lot. Hope you can read it. Recommend me a good stable quality laptop please, with no overheating problems.


  29. bro this laptop preformance better or in the video better?
    Lenovo ideapad L340 Gaming


    16GB DDR4

    1TB+256 SSD

    GTX 1650 4GB


  30. Bad thing about this laptop is that you can't install any other windows except Windows 10…..i tried to install Windows 8.1….but later came to know that the drivers required for this laptops to work with Windows 8.1 ,Window 7 are not been developed yet.

  31. This is the same chassis what we had G50-70 and I know it uses the worst plastic there is. My G50-70 fell down (2 feet) and it broke from the hinge. Never buy cheaper laptop if you want to use it for some years to come.

  32. I have the same laptop with the same specs but my shadow of the tomb raider only has 49fps with the built in bench mark. Does it have something to do with my hdd? I don't have an ssd.

  33. I bought the laptop back in July. I have the same problem with the SATA cable. Wish it was cheaper. Please reply if anyone has a solution.

  34. Do you think this laptop is good enough for a programming student who doesn't really game besides emulators and needs a new laptop on a budget asap

  35. 3 GB vram…. You need at least 4 for modern day titles at 1080p. I'd say even 6 is good. The GTX 1660ti max q is a good option.

  36. What in the ever loving hell is wrong with your voice?
    You go from a normal British accent to a demonic entity at the end of every sentence.
    So freaking weird!

  37. i recomend people to also get the omem x 17 from hp it's big it's really powerful and has a mechanical keyboard it's like the hp omen 15t but except more big more powerful and has a mechanical keyboard but you can still get the lenovo l340 as well

  38. I bought the i7-9750H. It seems there are a few differences, like how the touchpad does not have 2 clicks, the body isnt getting any finger prints too. Jarrod ask me if you want to learn more about this model

  39. Hey thanks for the review! I'm not really into gaming I just want a powerful enough laptop for some video editing and music producing, you think this one would be ideal for that? As just buying a normal laptop I feel I'm rather paying for the design as the specs be lower at the same price point

  40. Lenovo L340 Laptop Failed Keyboard Design : the upside Number key (1! [email protected] ~ 0), the position is abnormally right side. Typing the number without watching, it makes Failure, because, the position is not same as normal keyboard. I need another keyboard by this failure. The Lenovo product designer, he must be the person who can't type keyboard without watching. / 레노코 노트북 L340, 상단 숫자키 위치가 보통 제품에 비해 오른쪽으로 치우쳐 배열되어 있음. 키보드를 다 외워서 보지 않고 치는 저 같은 사람에게는 숫자키를 누를 때마다 오타가 납니다. 키보드를 보지 않고 치기 떄문이지요. 이 문제 때문에 다른 키보드를 별도로 연결해서 써야 합니다. 레노보 노트북 디자이너는 키보드를 보고 치는 사람일겁니다. 그가 만약 키보드를 보지 않고 치는 사람이었다면 이렇게 설계하지 않았을테니까요. / 이 단점만 빼면 가성비 갑, 최고입니다. , If without this failure, it's the best product for me.

  41. Guys this laptop cost 600euro in my country, is good for office and light gaming with this configuration i5 9300 8gb ram gtx 1650 128 ssd and 1t HDD?

  42. Hey!! Can you please help me out to buy a laptop with almost 100% sRGB colour gamut with almost the same specs as the Lenovo L340. I am into content creation as well as gaming. It will be a big help. My budget is under $1000. Thanx in advance!!

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