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Acer ConceptD 7 laptop packs a punch with NVIDIA Quadro RTX 5000 graphics

What you need to know

  • Acer's ConceptD 7 laptop is built for content creators with specs to match.
  • The laptop packs NVIDIA's latest Quadro RTX 5000 graphics.
  • ConceptD 7 is one of the first NVIDIA RTX Studio laptops, built with video editors, engineers, architects, and more in mind.

Following up on the launch of NVIDIA's new RTX Studio program for content creators, Acer is jumping into the fray with the new ConceptD 7. Built with graphic designers, engineers, architects, and anyone else who requires a powerful machine for their daily workflow in mind, the ConceptD 7 comes with a powerful set of specs, not the least of which is NVIDIA's new Quadro RTX 5000 GPU.

In terms of raw specs, the ConceptD 7 can be outfitted with up to a 9th Gen Intel Core i7 processor, Quadro RTX 5000 graphics with 16GB of VRAM, 32GB of RAM, and 1TB of storage. One of the main highlights, however, is the 15.6-inch IPS display, which packs a 4K resolution and is Pantone validated.

Beyond specs, the RTX Studio label brings with special drivers from NVIDIA that have been tested and verified for solid performance with multi-app workflows for creative apps from Autodesk, Adobe, and more.

There's no word just yet on when the Acer ConceptD 7 will be available or how much it'll cost, but you can likely expect it won't be cheap.

Cheap PC accessories we love

Take a gander at these awesome PC accessories, all of which will enhance your Windows experience.

Anker 4 port USB 3.0 hub (opens in new tab) ($10 at Amazon)

Whether on a desktop or laptop PC, you always need more ports to connect things to. This hub gives you an additional four USB 3.0 Type A ports.

Ikea Fixa Cable Management System (opens in new tab) ($11 at Amazon)

This IKEA cable management kit is your ticket to a clean setup. It's simple and functional.

NZXT Puck (opens in new tab) ($20 at Amazon)

This clever little accessory has powerful magnets on the rear to make it stick to any of the metal panels on your PC case or anything else. It's great for hanging accessories like headsets.

Dan Thorp-Lancaster is the Editor in Chief for Windows Central. He began working with Windows Central as a news writer in 2014 and is obsessed with tech of all sorts. You can follow Dan on Twitter @DthorpL and Instagram @heyitsdtl. Got a hot tip? Send it to daniel.thorp-lancaster@futurenet.com.

1 Comment
  • How does it run Crysis?