A few weeks ago, Asus quietly launched its updated 2020 ZenBook product lines, code-named ZenBook 14 UX425JA (with a 14-inch screen) and ZenBook 13 UX325JA (with a smaller 13-inch format).
I wanted to spend some time before I share my thoughts with you and I’ve been using them for a few weeks now, so I’ve gathered my impressions below. I used three different units, early samples from Asus, but identical to the retail models you can already find in stores these days.
In this article, we focus mainly on the 14-inch UX425JA and in a separate post on the smaller UX325JA.
This ZenBook 14 UX425JA is a compact and portable 14-inch ultrabook with some interesting features: a beautiful metal construction, an optional matte 400-Nits display with 1 W, a large 67 Wh battery and USB-C charging and some Full-size ports and Thunderbolt 3 support, one of the better keyboards in the segment, and a good glass clickpad. This is also based on Intel IceLake hardware with its strengths and quirks. However, Asus also announced an identical ZenBook 14 UM425IA variant with AMD Ryzen 4000 hardware, an option for those interested in improved performance in this type of form factor.
We’ll talk about it in a future article. Therefore, you should initially expect this from the ultra-portable ZenBook 14 UX425JA based on Intel.
Technical data as checked – Asus ZenBook 14 UX425JA
|Asus ZenBook 14 UX425JA|
|screen||14.0 inches, 1920 x 1080 pixels, IPS, matt, non-contact
2.5 W 300 nits (Chi Mei N140HCE-EN2) or 1 W 400 nits panel options
|processor||Intel Ice Lake, up to Core i7-1065G7, 4C / 8T|
|Video||Intel Iris Pro, 64EUs|
|memory||up to 32 GB LPDDR4X 3200 MHz (soldered)|
|camp||1 TB M.2 PCIe x4 SSD (Samsung PM981), Intel Optane H10 variants also available|
|Connectivity||Wireless 6 (Intel AX201), Bluetooth 5.0|
|Ports||1x USB-A 3.2 gen1, 2x USB-C 3.2 with Thunderbolt 3 (data, video and power supply), HDMI 1.4b, microSD card reader, 3.5 mm socket with USB-C adapter|
|battery||67 Wh, 65 W USB-C charger with quick charge|
|size||319 mm or 12.5 inches (W) x 208 mm or 8.18 inches (D) x 13.9 mm or 0.54 inches (H)|
|Weight||1.19 kg (2.62 lbs) + 0.21 kg (45 lbs) charger, U.S. version|
|Extras||white backlit keyboard, glass NumberPad, HD + IR webcam with Hello, stereo floor speaker, optional cover, available in Pine Gray and Lilac Mist|
Asus offers the UX425 series in different configurations with different RAM (8-32 GB) and memory (up to 2 TB and Intel Optane) as well as three types of Intel Ice Lake processors (i3-1005G1, i5-1035G1 or i7-1065G7 ), but also two screen variants, either with a standard IPS panel with 300 nits or a more efficient option with 1 W and 400 nits.
Design and construction
For the most part, this UX425 is a nifty successor to the 2019 ZenBook 14 UX434 series. It’s a little thinner and lighter, but also a little larger, which allows for a thicker chin under the screen (and that’s a positive aspect, which I’ll explain below) will). Metal parts are still used for the entire case, and the I / O has been improved in this process with Thunderbolt 3 support and full-size HDMI and USB ports.
However, the 3.5mm jack has been removed, making an unexpected debut of this first ZenBook without a headphone jack.
Asus decided to sacrifice it because the internal space is limited and many users are switching to wireless headphones and earphones these days. However, this is a bold move that I disagree with. Sure, they have included a USB-C to 3.5mm adapter, so you can keep using your existing headphones, at least until you’ve misplaced them. If something had to be deleted, this should be the HDMI connection imo, since this is only a 1.4b variant that can only operate an FHD panel with 60 Hz, while the USB-C connections now support Thunderbolt 3 and DisplayPort What you’ll be using anyway if you want to connect a QHD or UHD screen. If you connect them via HDMI, you can only operate them at up to 50 Hz (for QHD) and 30 Hz (for UHD). Even so, Asus has followed this path and it is up to you whether this is a potential deal breaker or not.
As for the rest of the I / O, both USB-C slots on the left edge support Thunderbolt 3 with data, video and charging. Asus also has a full-size USB-A slot on the right, although this is a slow gen1 variant, a microSD card reader on the right, and the status LEDs have been split between the two sides.
Let’s move on to the slightly thicker lower chin under the screen. Similar to all other Asus ZenBooks today, this UX425JA still implements a so-called Ergolift hinge design with a screen that rises on these small rubber feet and lifts the main body of the laptop from the desk to allow additional airflow underneath.
However, this construction means that the hot air is blown out through this grill directly under the strainer and the area around the exhaust heats up with more demanding loads. As a result, the screen of the UX434FLC, due to its thinner chin and closer proximity to the exhaust, reached temperatures in this area near the exhaust in the high 1940s, while on the UX425 the plastic chin absorbs most of the heat and heat. The panel is enough for ours Samples only up to 35-38 degrees. These are safe temperatures that will not have a negative effect on the display in the long term. This may seem like a tiny detail, but it improves the reliability of the product and is a welcome update in my book.
Speaking of which, the ZenBook UX425 series still meets the MIL-STD-810G stress tests, which confirm that the notebook can be used at certain altitudes, temperatures and humidity conditions and can withstand shocks and minor falls. They are explained in the official literature.
At the same time, I’m not impressed with the build quality of these units I’ve touched so far, two 14-inch models and one 13-inch variant. The screen feels strong and well crafted, but the main body has a certain amount of flex, which is noticeable when you press harder on the armrest and to a lesser extent even with daily use in the keyboard area.
I also noticed creaking noises and squeaking from inside the laptop as I took it out of the corners and recorded it like I hadn’t seen it in previous ZenBooks or even in the lower class VivoBook series. Don’t forget that all of these devices are pre-release examples. So pay attention to other impressions. I wouldn’t hold my breath with this change to the retail models, but it looks like Asus has used a fairly thin piece of metal for the bottom here, perhaps to keep the weight in check. The laptop is also not a unibody design, but a plastic inner frame with metal sheets on top, standard in the medium-sized ultrabook segment, in which this will compete.
After addressing these aspects, we return to the design of this line. Asus offers this in two colors, the pine gray that we have here and a lighter version called Lilac Mist. This will hide stains better, but I would stay away from it because there is this low-contrast silver keyboard with white lighting that I always complain about.
This pine gray variant looks good and professional, with a matte interior, a spacious armrest, bevelled edges and a standard lid design with the Asus logo and the legendary concentric ZenBook circles. Asus also implements some gray buttons
with white lighting in this model, which are much easier to distinguish in everyday use. This entire redesign also includes a wider keyboard layout and a larger clickpad, which, as you will see shortly, are currently among the best inputs in every Asus series.
As for the practical details that make a difference in everyday use of the laptop, Asus includes a combined IR + webcam combination at the top of the screen, flanked by microphones, the status LEDs pushed aside and placed fairly Grippy rubber feet on the bottom, where you can also find the speaker cuts that shoot through these cuts on the side panels. At the same time, the screen isn’t leaning back flat like the ExpertBook B9 series, these inner edges are still a bit harder than I would like, and Asus still turns on the power switch / on / off button. dark, but still annoying when you watch a movie at night.
And since I mentioned the B9, it remains a better polished and less compromised ultrabook, but let’s not forget that it’s also a much more expensive product. This ZenBook UX425 starts at around USD 1000 / EUR 1100, so compromises had to be made here and there. I just wasn’t expecting a laptop without a 3.5mm jack or those squeaky noises when I reached that level, which I still hope doesn’t plague retail stores.
Keyboard and trackpad
This is the best keyboard I’ve found on an Asus laptop so far.
You updated the layout and spread it across the entire chassis. This results in a wider set of keys on the right side, wider arrows and an additional column with function keys with dedicated Home, PgUp, PgDn and End. The on / off switch remains the button on the top right. Although it is stiffer than the normal keys, you should disable it in Windows to prevent the laptop from accidentally going to sleep.
The general feedback makes this a nicer guy than what Asus used for its previous ZenBooks, with slightly increased resistance and improved accuracy over most other Ultrabooks, but remains a quick and quiet implementation (except for the spacebar). Well done.
I also noticed that these buttons have a slightly concave shape and are not completely flat, which can also contribute to the overall typing experience. They also feel good, with a soft, rubberized surface.
This keyboard is also illuminated, with white LEDs and three intensity levels and a special display for CapsLock. Some light creeps out from under the keycaps, but the keys are well and evenly lit overall.
At the bottom, centered on the case, Asus implemented a spacious glass clickpad with precision drivers and secondary NumberPad functions that also apply to the ExpertBook series. It is a smooth, reliable and robust surface with good gesture support and palm rejection, and I have nothing to complain about.
Incidentally, there is no ScreenPad for this series that remains exclusive to the ZenBook 14 UX434 series.
As for biometrics, there is no finger sensor on the Zenbook UX425, but you do get a more seamless way to sing with this IR camera at the top of the screen in Windows.
Asus offers two screen options for the ZenBook 14 UX425 series. Both are matte, non-contact IPS panels with FHD resolution. However, one is a standard option with a maximum brightness of 300 nits, and the other is the newer and more efficient 1 W panel with a maximum brightness of up to 400 nits.
Our test devices both have the standard panel, but I would expect most retail variants to come with the 1W screen instead, which makes the laptop more versatile in brighter lighting conditions and has a positive impact on battery life in a normal room.
Apart from that, this standard Chi-Mei panel is suitable for an ultraportable with a value of around $ 1,000, almost 100% sRGB color coverage, good contrast and large viewing angles.
We received the following in our tests with an X-Rite i1 Display Pro sensor:
- Panel Hardware ID: Chi Mei CMN14D5 (N140HCE-EN2 CMN);
- Coverage: 96.2% sRGB, 66.6% NTSC, 69.0% AdobeRGB;
- Measured gamma: 2.00;
- Maximum brightness in the middle of the screen: 306.51 cd / m2 with power supply;
- Min. Brightness in the middle of the screen: 18.36 cd / m2 with power supply;
- Contrast at maximum brightness: 1182: 1;
- White point: 7300 K;
- Black at maximum brightness: 0.26 cd / m2;
- PWM: No.
This needs to be calibrated to correct the distorted gamma and blue white point. After calibration, however, I see little to no light bleeding and minor uniformity problems with only a few color imbalances in the lower left corner.
I will update this section if we can also test the 1W screen.
Hardware and performance
Our test model is a first-class configuration of the Asus ZenBook 14 UX425JA with an Intel Core i7-1065G7 processor and Intel Iris Pro graphics, 16 GB LPDDR4x 3200 MHz memory and a fast Samsung SSD with 1 TB.
Before we proceed, keep in mind that I tested two UX425JA devices, both pre-release samples sent by Asus and the software available from early July 2020 (BIOS 206, MyAsus 220.127.116.11 app).
Specifically, this is based on the same Intel Ice Lake hardware implemented by a variety of other Ultrabooks available today, from affordable options like the Acer Swift 3 14 2020 to premium products like the Dell XPS 13 9300, Microsoft Surface Laptop 3 or the Razer Blade Stealth. It is a 4C / 8T processor that works quickly for single-core tasks and is on average competent in multitasking, especially if it can be executed with higher TDP settings. By default, this is a 15 W platform, but in the better products it can be operated stably at 25 + W. Not in this ZenBook, at least not under sustained stress, as you’ll see below.
Graphics are processed by the Intel Iris Pro iGPU with 64 EUs, and we will discuss performance below.
Our configurations also have 16 GB of dual channel format LPDDR4x 3200 MHz RAM and a Samsung PM981 PCIe x4 SSD, one of the fastest storage options on the market. Expect the 256 or 512 GB configurations to come with slower drives, although Asus also mentions options for SSDs with Intel Optane storage support. Upgrades are possible, however, if you remove the back panel, hold it behind the rear rubber feet with a couple of Torx screws and two additional Phillips screws.
The CPU and the memory are soldered to the main board and cannot be updated. Inside, you’ll find that most of the internal storage space is taken up by the battery here, so a small motherboard is sent via the SSD right next to the CPU disk. I was concerned that this would transfer the heat from the CPU to the SSD, and we measured high temperatures of around 65 ° C in our storage tests and average temperatures of 53 to 58 degrees when actually in use, with no loss of performance in any of these cases.
Regarding the software, the standard MyAsus app is provided, which allows you to control energy profiles, battery and screen settings, updates, etc. while controlling the audio in the AudioWizard.
There are two power / heat profiles to choose from:
- Dynamic – Allows the CPU to work at 15 + W, with fans increasing up to 40dB in demanding loads and games.
- Whisper – limits the CPU to favor lower fan noise.
I just kept the laptop in dynamic. It’s a balanced profile that keeps the fan quiet when it’s lightly used and heavier. The laptop also feels snappy with daily multitasking, video streaming, text editing and the like.
However, heavier loads are a more difficult challenge with this implementation, and that’s because Asus has limited power settings and a quieter fan profile, similar to the previous ZenBook 14 UX434 series, but different from what we’ve seen on the ExpertBook B9. Let us first go through our results and then g
o into how Asus can optimize this later by possibly activating the turbo profile offered in the ExpertBook.
We start testing CPU performance in task taxation by running the Cinebench R15 benchmark more than 15 times in a loop with a 2-3 second delay between runs in dynamic mode.
The IceLake i7 processor runs in the first 1-2 loop with higher clocks and higher power, but gradually drops and stabilizes at around 20 W power and 2300 MHz, with the temperatures being relatively high in the mid-1980s. In this test, the fan rises to around 38 to 39 dB at head level, and the laptop delivers values of around 600 points.
We carried out the same test with the laptop unplugged. In this case, the CPU stabilizes at around 15 W and lower values.
Typically, the performance of these IceLake Core U chips can be improved with a slight undervoltage, which is possible with the latest variants of Throttlestop. However, the undervoltage was somehow deactivated in all of our samples and we could not adjust the settings in any way.
To put these results in perspective, see how some other ultra-portable AMD and Intel notebooks perform in the same test.
The 8Core and 6Core Ryzen 4000 platforms are a significant increase in performance over the Intel IceLake options, and even the Intel 14nm Comet Lake 6Core and 4Core i7 models outperform this implementation when they are allowed to run at higher power and under voltage .
When you run the longer and more demanding Cinebench R20 test, the CPU stabilizes at temperatures between 14 and 15 W at temperatures in the 1970s. This also applies to the cruel Prime 95 test.
We also ran our combined CPU + GPU stress tests on this notebook with the same dynamic profile.
3DMark Stress loops the same test 20 times and looks for fluctuations in performance and deterioration over time. This device failed. Luxmark 3.1 fully loads both the CPU and the GPU at the same time and also shows what we have already noticed in our other tests: The CPU package runs with high performance in the first minute or two, but also with rather high temperatures in the Mid 80s and then falls off and stabilizes at around 13-15 W at limited CPU and GPU frequencies.
Our two samples were run similarly in these tests and the results suggest that the performance deteriorates significantly with increasing heat. For this reason, you should consider the following benchmark results as best effort scores and take into account that this ZenBook UX425 cannot maintain these scores for long.
We ran the full range of tests and benchmarks for the dynamic standard profile. We have the following:
- 3DMark 13 – Fire Strike: 2464 (graphic – 2778, physics – 8849, combined – 842);
- 3DMark 13 – Night Raid: 8059 (graphics – 9392, CPU – 4468);
- 3DMark 13 – time spy: 823 (graphics – 734, CPU – 2684);
- AIDA64 memory test: Write: Read: 45349 MB / s, Read: 44492 MB / s, Latency: 114.2;
- Uniengine Superposition – 1080p Medium: 1539;
- Handbrake 1.3.1 (4K to 1080p coding): 15.18 average fps;
- Minimum score: Rating: 4225 (CPU brand: 13185, 3D graphics brand: 2412, plate brand: 19768);
- PCMark 10: 4175 (Essentials – 8696, Productivity – 6745, Digital Content Creation – 3369);
- GeekBench 4.4.2 64-bit: Single core: 5619, multi-core: 17398;
- GeekBench 5.0.1 64-bit: Single core: 1257, multi-core: 4473;
- CineBench R15 (best run): CPU 702 cb, CPU single core 179 cb;
- CineBench R20 (best run): CPU 1437 cb, CPU single core 443 cb;
- x264 HD Benchmark 4.0 32-bit: Pass 1 – 153.22 fps, Pass 2 – 34.16 fps;
- x265 HD benchmark 64-bit: 101.04 s.
We also ran some workstation-related loads on the same dynamic profile:
- Blender 2.82 – BMW car scene – CPU Compute: 12 m 38 s (car);
- Blender 2.82 – Classroom Scene – CPU Compute: 41 m 44 s (car);
- Luxmark 3.1 – Luxball HDR – OpenCL CPUs + GPUs score: 3756;
Again, these aren’t bad results for an Ice Lake implementation, and you can see how this ZenBook beats some of the other similar Ultrabooks we’ve tested below.
The problem with this is the drop in performance under sustained stress, as you need it, when editing photos or videos on this small laptop, or when you want to run your busy work / school applications or even some games on the Iris Pro G7 graphics chip.
We ran some DX11, DX12 and Vulkan titles for the Dynamic Best Performance profile and the Low / Lowest graphics settings. We have the following:
|UX425 – Intel i7 + Iris Pro||UM433 – Ryzen 7 + MX350||UX434 – Intel i7 + MX250|
|Bioshock Infinite (DX 11, low default)||40 fps (22 fps – 1% low)||97 fps (45 fps – 1% low)||76 fps (39 fps – 1% low)|
|Dota 2 (DX 11, best looking preset)||34 fps (20 fps – 1% low)||74 fps (39 fps – 1% low)||47 fps (20 fps – 1% low)|
|Far Cry 5 (DX 11, low preset, no AA)||12 fps (10 fps – 1% low)||35 fps (32 fps – 1% low)||25 fps (21 fps – 1% low)|
|Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor (DX 11, lowest default)||22 fps (9 fps – 1% low)||65 fps (48 fps – 1% low)||31 fps (18 fps – 1% low)|
|NFS: Most Wanted (DX 11, lowest default)||42 fps (25 fps – 1% low)||– –||– –|
|Rise of the Tomb Raiders (DX 12, lowest preset, no AA)||16 fps (3 fps – 1% low)||45 fps||39 fps|
|Shadow of Tomb Raider (volcano, lowest preset, no AA)||17 fps (12 fps – 1% low)||40 fps (35 fps – 1% low)||29 fps (25 fps – 1% low)|
|Strange brigade (volcano, low preset)||21 fps (7 fps – 1% low)||44 fps||35 fps|
|The Witcher 3: Wild Hun
t (DX 11, low preset, Hairworks Off)
|– –||29 fps on average (18 fps – 1% low)||24 fps on average (10 fps – 1% low)|
- Battlefield V, The Witcher 3, Dota 2, NFS – recorded with MSI Afterburner in game mode;
- Bioshock Far Cry 5, Middle-earth, Strange Brigade, Tomb Raider games – recorded with the included benchmark utilities;
Casual games like Minecraft and Dota2 or older titles like Bioshock or Need for Speed: Most Wanted run on this laptop with FHD 30+ fps, but even with these titles we see a drop in game performance after a few minutes.
The more demanding titles are not suitable for this type of hardware and will have problems even if you reduce the resolution to 720p.
I have to remind you again that our examples are pre-release and this behavior may improve with the final retail products. I asked Asus for one of these products so that I could run these tests again and update the item as soon as the UX425 comes here in stores.
However, I would not expect any significant changes, improved performance would require a higher power envelope of around 25W, and I don’t think this chassis can do this in the long run, even if the fan spins faster and is louder.
Noise, heat, connectivity, speakers and others
Asus used a basic heat module with a single heat pipe and fan, as we saw on most previous ZenBook, VivoBook, and ExpertBook models.
The software was also developed to minimize fan noise. As a result, the fan remains idle most of the time in daily use and only rises to head level to 39-40 dB when running games and other combined CPU + GPU loads.
The internal temperatures are kept in check. However, this is mainly due to the fact that the hardware package is limited in performance when it comes to the taxation of loads, with the performance losses already mentioned being noted.
As it is, our Zephyrus UX425 samples warmed up in daily use (but remember that this is mainly the case with passive cooling) and were average hot during strenuous loads. We measured the temperatures in the mid-40s on the keyboard deck and the high 40s below, but also the high 40s on the chin of the screen right next to the exhaust. As explained in a previous section, this thicker chin absorbs most of the exhaust heat and the actual panel doesn’t run as hot as the ZenBook UX434.
However, if Asus chose to run the hardware in the retail stores with higher performance, it would lead to an increase in indoor temperatures that would spread to the outside, causing the case temperatures to rise above 50 s and the use of the laptop to become uncomfortable. This is another reason why I would not expect significant changes in these final models from what we found with these two test patterns.
* Daily use – streaming Netflix in EDGE for 30 minutes, quiet mode, fan at 0-35 dB
* Gaming – Extreme Performance Mode – Play Far Cry 5 for 30 minutes, fans at 39-40 dB
For connectivity, there is WiFi 6 of the latest generation with an Intel AX201 module on this laptop. Our setup went well and the signal and performance remained strong at 30 feet with obstacles in between.
Audio is processed by a number of stereo speakers that fire through the grilles on the bottom. The angled shape of the D-Panel allows the sound to bounce off the table without distortion, and I didn’t notice any vibrations in the armrest even at higher volumes.
However, these don’t get very loud, we only measured volume levels of 70-72 dB at head level in our tests, and the audio quality is roughly the average you should expect from this class, good for movies and music, but not in any case impressive. All this in the music profile in Audio Wizzard.
The same applies to the HD camera at the top of the screen. It’s fine for occasional calls, but the quality is still washed out.
The ZenBook UX425 has a 67 Wh battery that is larger than what you would normally get on a 14 inch notebook. Thanks to the efficient implementation and screen of the Intel hardware, this notebook should have a reasonable life. Asus mentions up to 16 hours of use with the standard FHD panel we have here and up to 22 hours with the 1W panel, but we’re far from that on our devices.
We got the following: The screen brightness is around 120 nits (~ 60 brightness).
- 9 W (~ 7 + h of use) – Text editing in Google Drive, Dynamic + Better Battery Mode, 60% screen, Wi-Fi ON;
- 7.5 W (~ 9 h use) – 1080p full screen video on Youtube in Edge, Dynamic + Better Battery Mode, 60% screen, Wi-Fi ON;
- 6.3 W (~ 10 + h useful life) – Netflix full screen in Edge, Dynamic + Better Battery mode, 60% screen, Wi-Fi ON;
- 12 W (~ 5-6 h use) – Surf in Edge, Dynamic + Better Performance Mode, screen at 60%, Wi-Fi ON.
This 1 W display should save about 1.5 W at a brightness of 150 nits, which has a minor effect on these results. I look forward to testing it too.
The laptop comes with a compact 65 W charger that can be connected via USB-C. It’s a one-piece design with a compact brick and a long and thick cable. It takes approximately 2 hours to fully charge. However, with quick charging, you can fill up to 60% in less than an hour.
Price and availability
The ZenBook 14 UX425 is commercially available worldwide.
It currently starts in Germany at 1100 EUR for the i5 model with 8 GB RAM, 512 GB memory and the 1W 400-Nits screen, which roughly corresponds to the price of the i7 / 16 GB / MX250 version of the ZenBook 14 UX434. The same configuration, but with the i7 processor, is available in Canada for CAD 1299 and in the UK for GBP 1199.
I haven’t found this in the U.S. yet, but I would expect it to match the price of the UX434FLC, which is between $ 1000 and $ 1200.
We will update as soon as we know more. In the meantime, follow this link to get updated prices and configurations in your area.
If you’re looking for a portable everyday laptop that you want to take to work and school and use for surfing, video streaming, text editing, and this kind of casual activity, this ZenBook 14 UX425JA should be on your list.
The metallic construction, the excellent inputs and I / O, the matte screens, the long battery life and the snappy everyday experience, which is confirmed with a mostly quiet fan, make this a good buy for around 1000-1200 USD / EUR / GBP or gleichwertig in Ihrer Region.
Gleichzeitig könnte dies etwas stabiler gebaut und bei anspruchsvollen Lasten kompetenter sein, wenn diese Intel Ice Lake-Implementierung erstickt. Aus diesem Grund würde ich mich in erster Linie mit den günstigeren i5-Versionen dieses Laptops befassen, da Sie bei den i7-Modellen für Videobearbeitung oder Spiele kaum von der Iris Pro profitieren werden, zumindest aufgrund unserer Erfahrung mit diesen beiden Beispielen. Oh, und es gibt auch keine Kopfhörerbuch
se an diesem Laptop, wenn das für Sie einen Unterschied macht.
Das UX425 ist jedoch nicht ohne Konkurrenz, sowohl im Asus-Lager (wie das eigene AMD-basierte ZenBook UM425 und UM433 oder das Intel-basierte ZenBook UX434 mit Nvidia MX250-Grafik), sondern auch im Wettbewerb mit Geräten wie dem Das Lenovo ThinkBook 14s oder das Acer Swift 3 kosten weniger und viele Optionen wie das Lenovo Yoga C940 oder das LG Gram 14 kosten ungefähr den gleichen Preis. Insgesamt sollte dies jedoch innerhalb dieser Klasse wettbewerbsfähig sein.
Damit ist unser früher Test des ZenBook 14 UX425JA abgeschlossen, aber ich würde gerne Ihre Gedanken dazu hören. Bitte setzen Sie sich im Kommentarbereich unten mit uns in Verbindung.
Andrei Girbea, Chefredakteur von Ultrabookreview.com. Ich beschäftige mich seit den 2000er Jahren mit mobilen Computern und Sie finden hier auf der Website hauptsächlich Rezensionen und ausführliche Anleitungen, die ich geschrieben habe.