Msi prestige 14

Msi prestige 14 DEFAULT

*The Windows 11 upgrade will be delivered to qualifying devices late 2021 into 2022. Timing will vary by device. Certain features require specific hardware (see aka.ms/windows11-spec).

Intel, the Intel Logo, Intel Inside, Intel Core, and Core Inside are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries in the U.S. and/or other countries.

© 2021 NVIDIA Corporation. All rights reserved. NVIDIA, the NVIDIA logo, GeForce, GeForce RTX, and NVIDIA Turing are registered trademarks and/or trademarks of NVIDIA Corporation in the United States and other countries. All other trademarks and copyrights are the property of their respective owners.

MSI, MSI gaming, dragon, and dragon shield names and logos, as well as any other MSI service or product names or logos displayed on the MSI website, are registered trademarks or trademarks of MSI. The names and logos of third party products and companies shown on our website and used in the materials are the property of their respective owners and may also be trademarks. MSI trademarks and copyrighted materials may be used only with written permission from MSI. Any rights not expressly granted herein are reserved.

All images and descriptions are for illustrative purposes only. Visual representation of the products may not be perfectly accurate. Product specification, functions and appearance may vary by models and differ from country to country. All specifications are subject to change without notice. Although we endeavor to present the most precise and comprehensive information at the time of publication, a small number of items may contain typography or photography errors. Some products and configuration may not be available in all markets or launch time differs. Supplies are limited. We recommend you to check with your local supplier for exact offers and detail specifications.

Adobe product box shots reprinted with permission from Adobe Systems Incorporated. Adobe® products are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated in the United States and/or other countries.Autodesk screen shots reprinted courtesy of Autodesk, Inc.

MIL-STD 810G testing is conducted on select MSI products. The testing is not a representation of MSI products satisfying U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) requirements or for military use. Validation process is done in laboratory conditions. Test results do not guarantee future performance under these test conditions. Damage under such test conditions is not covered by MSI’s standard warranty..

Sours: https://www.msi.com/Business-Productivity/Prestige-14-A11X

MSI Prestige 14 Evo review: fast but flawed

MSI’s Prestige 14 laptop line is traditionally marketed to content creators. But the Prestige 14 Evo is in a bit of a murkier spot. It’s priced below the Prestige 14, starting at $1,099, and it doesn’t have the discrete GPU or high-resolution screen that would render it a compelling content-creation machine. Despite its name, the Prestige 14 Evo is an everyday productivity laptop.

Unfortunately, that makes it a tougher sell. The 14-inch consumer laptop space at this price point is absolutely stuffed; there are multiple machines at comparable prices that do just about everything very, very well. A laptop with even one significant drawback is going to have trouble rising to the top of the pack. Unfortunately, the Prestige 14 Evo has a number of them.

That doesn’t mean there’s nothing exceptional about the device. The Prestige is one of the few 14-inch laptops you can buy that includes the Core i7-1185G7, Intel’s most powerful chip for ultraportables. This review is my first look at the flagship processor (outside of a reference design that I had for a few days last year) — most of the top laptops that I’ve reviewed recently include the Core i7-1165G7, which is a step down.

That undoubtedly makes the Prestige 14 Evo one of the most powerful 14-inch Intel laptops you can buy at its price point. But does the 1185G7 offer significantly better performance than other Intel systems, or Apple’s M1 MacBooks, to outweigh shortcomings in the chassis? For the majority of users, the answer is going to be no.

Read more: MSI Summit B15 review and MSI Prestige 14 review

If you’ve seen or used last year’s Prestige 14, the chassis isn’t massively different. The Evo has the same lightweight build with a fold-under hinge, a fingerprint sensor in the top-left corner of the touchpad, and a decent keyboard that’s plasticky but comfortable overall. My model is “carbon gray,” but the finish also comes in “rose pink” and “pure white.”

One update you’ll probably notice is that there’s a new logo. MSI’s classic dragon has been confined to its gaming models; the Prestige now has the same plain-old MSI letters as the business-chic Summit Series. The ports have also been rearranged. The Evo includes two USB-C ports on the left as well as a USB-A, a microSD, and a headphone jack on the right; last year’s Prestige had the microSD on the left and an additional USB-A on the right. I’m sad to lose the additional USB-A (and the one that’s there is only USB 2.0, which is an old standard at this point), but it’s an okay port selection either way.

I have several issues with the chassis, though. First, it’s quite a fingerprint magnet, and the lid was covered in visible smudges after just a few days of use. It also has a bit of a plasticky feel, with some flex in both the screen and the deck. Second, not only does the 1920 x 1080 display have a cramped 16:9 aspect ratio, but it’s also dim, maxing out at 248 nits in my testing. That means it won’t be a great choice for use outdoors or in other bright settings.

Third, the touchpad had some palm-rejection issues: my right hand rested naturally on the right half of the touchpad while I was typing, and the cursor was constantly jumping around on my screen. (MSI says they haven’t heard this complaint about the Evo’s touchpad before.) Finally, the audio isn’t great — it’s tinny, bass is almost nonexistent, and there’s not enough volume to fill a room. You can check out my review of last year’s Prestige 14 for a more in-depth discussion of all these features.

The biggest upgrades are on the inside — the Evo is powered by Intel’s latest 11th Gen processors. The base Prestige 14 includes a Core i5-1135G7, 16GB of RAM, and 512GB of storage. (RAM is soldered and there aren’t extra storage slots, but you can swap out the SSD.) The $1,149 model I’m using bumps that up to a Core i7-1185G7. Both processors come with Intel’s Iris Xe integrated graphics.

Setting aside the chassis, $1,149 is an okay deal for that system. For price comparisons, Asus’ Zenbook 14 with 512GB of storage, a Core i7-1165G7, and 8GB of RAM is $899.99. The M1 MacBook Air is $1,449 for the same specs. If you want something with a GPU, the regular Prestige 14 with a GTX 1650 Max-Q and 1TB of storage is $1,549.

The Prestige 14 Evo is certified through Intel’s Evo platform, which means Intel has verified that it meets a number of performance benchmarks (including “all-day” battery life and one-second boot time) and includes modern amenities like Thunderbolt 4 and Wi-Fi 6 (Gig+).

The 1185G7 did a fine job with my standard workload of apps, dozens of Chrome tabs, Zoom calls, light photo editing, and the like. I never had to think twice about loading more tasks on — not only did the fans not freak out during my regular workday, but I never even heard them spin up. (I did occasionally hear some coil whine, which was annoying.) The keyboard and the bottom of the chassis remained cool as well. The experience was pretty comparable to that of using an M1 Macbook Air or any other top ultraportable as a daily driver.

To more directly compare the 1185G7 to other chips (primarily Apple’s M1), I ran a number of synthetic benchmarks. The results were a mixed bag — you can see them in the chart below:

MSI Prestige 14 Evo benchmarks

BenchmarkScore
Cinebench R23 Multi5538
Cinebench R23 Single1475
Cinebench R23 Multi looped for 30 minutes5511
Geekbench 5.3 CPU Multi5769
Geekbench 5.3 CPU Single1547
Geekbench 5.3 OpenCL / Compute19037

In our testing, the MacBook Air beat the Prestige 14 Evo on every benchmark here except for Geekbench 5.3 OpenCL / Compute and the 30-minute Cinebench loop (which makes sense, since the MacBook Air doesn’t have a fan). It’s particularly notable that the 1185G7 loses to the M1 on both single-core benchmarks; single-core performance is typically Intel’s strength, but not here.

I also put the Prestige 14 Evo through two demanding real-world tasks: the Shadow of the Tomb Raider benchmark and a five-minute, 33-second 4K video export in Premiere Pro. The Evo’s results here were quite comparable to those of the MacBook Air. The Evo ran Tomb Raider (lowest settings, native resolution) at 38fps, which is identical to what the Air got in our testing. The Asus Zenbook 14 with a Core i7-1165G7 put up 29fps on the same title.

The Prestige completed the export in eight minutes and nine seconds. That’s the fastest time I’ve ever seen from a mass-production Iris Xe machine; the Zenbook took 11 minutes and 28 seconds. That said, it’s literally only a few seconds faster than the MacBook Air, which clocked in at eight minutes and 15 seconds.

Overall, the 1185G7 is a clear improvement over lower-clocked Tiger Lake chips (but the 1165G7 is good enough that you likely won’t notice the difference outside of demanding tasks). Its integrated graphics seem to be neck and neck with those of the M1. (Intel’s Quick Sync is also likely a factor in that speedy export time.) But the synthetic benchmarks, which are more of a rough approximation of CPU capability, indicate that the Prestige might fall behind on other tasks, depending on your workload.

I did see some battery drain during the export, despite the laptop being plugged in. It turns out that the Prestige comes with overcharge protection that keeps it from charging if it’s plugged in above a certain percentage. You can swap between battery-capacity profiles in MSI’s Center for Business and Productivity.

The laptop seemed to struggle to cool the chip, as did last year’s Prestige 14 (though that model also had a discrete GPU to worry about). Throughout all of my testing, the CPU was consistently in the mid-90s (Celsius) — and that was with the fans audibly blasting.

Battery life is okay, but not the best. I averaged six hours and 12 minutes of continuous sustained work, with the screen around 200 nits of brightness. That’s not a disaster, but it’s only a bit ahead of the previous Prestige 14, which had discrete graphics and a smaller battery. (I got about six hours, with the same workload, out of that machine.) And it’s significantly worse than the MacBook Air, which gave my colleague Dieter Bohn up to 10 hours to a charge. I even got over an hour more out of the Zenbook 14. Compared to both systems, that’s a heck of a lot of battery life to give up for a nonexistent-to-small gain in real-world performance.

Finally, the Prestige comes preloaded with some junk, including Norton, which sent me annoying pop-ups until I uninstalled it. This isn’t the end of the world, but it’s still a bit irritating to see on a laptop that costs over $1,000. I also found MSI’s Center for Business and Productivity to be a bit of a pain to use — my clicks were somewhat slow to register, and the software occasionally froze or crashed. (It does have useful features, though, including the Application Optimizer which allows you to manually distribute CPU power between programs.)

The Prestige 14 Evo is a functional, portable device with a heck of a processor inside. It’s always impressive to see so much power in such a thin chassis. That said, the Evo doesn’t seem quite ready to accommodate the chip, or the demanding tasks that you might want to do if you’re looking for a 1185G7. It’s able to game, and it’s able to export, but I can tell that the fans are struggling to keep up.

For that reason, I have trouble seeing a case for the Prestige 14 Evo over competitors. The laptop is fine, functional, and impressive on the inside — but from the dim screen and outdated port to the thin audio and coil whine, there are too many compromises for which a hefty chip has to make up. For the majority of laptop buyers who don’t need a slightly better screen or discrete graphics, more affordable 1165G7 systems like the Zenbook 14 come without these kinks but with better battery life and close to the same performance and portability benefits. If you’re willing to pay just a bit more, the MacBook Air performs just as well if not better in most tasks and is a significant step up in almost every other area. The Prestige 14 Evo is in a weird place in the middle, and it doesn’t quite fit.

Sours: https://www.theverge.com/22368806/msi-prestige-14-evo-review-price-specs-features-intel-1185g7
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*The Windows 11 upgrade will be delivered to qualifying devices late 2021 into 2022. Timing will vary by device. Certain features require specific hardware (see aka.ms/windows11-spec).

Intel, the Intel Logo, Intel Inside, Intel Core, and Core Inside are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries in the U.S. and/or other countries.

© 2021 NVIDIA Corporation. All rights reserved. NVIDIA, the NVIDIA logo, GeForce, GeForce RTX, and NVIDIA Turing are registered trademarks and/or trademarks of NVIDIA Corporation in the United States and other countries. All other trademarks and copyrights are the property of their respective owners.

MSI, MSI gaming, dragon, and dragon shield names and logos, as well as any other MSI service or product names or logos displayed on the MSI website, are registered trademarks or trademarks of MSI. The names and logos of third party products and companies shown on our website and used in the materials are the property of their respective owners and may also be trademarks. MSI trademarks and copyrighted materials may be used only with written permission from MSI. Any rights not expressly granted herein are reserved.

All images and descriptions are for illustrative purposes only. Visual representation of the products may not be perfectly accurate. Product specification, functions and appearance may vary by models and differ from country to country. All specifications are subject to change without notice. Although we endeavor to present the most precise and comprehensive information at the time of publication, a small number of items may contain typography or photography errors. Some products and configuration may not be available in all markets or launch time differs. Supplies are limited. We recommend you to check with your local supplier for exact offers and detail specifications.

Adobe product box shots reprinted with permission from Adobe Systems Incorporated. Adobe® products are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated in the United States and/or other countries.Autodesk screen shots reprinted courtesy of Autodesk, Inc.

MIL-STD 810G testing is conducted on select MSI products. The testing is not a representation of MSI products satisfying U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) requirements or for military use. Validation process is done in laboratory conditions. Test results do not guarantee future performance under these test conditions. Damage under such test conditions is not covered by MSI’s standard warranty..

Sours: https://www.msi.com/Business-Productivity/Prestige-14-A10X-r/Overview
MSI Prestige 14 EVO sau 1 năm: Laptop mỏng nhẹ của MSI có thực sự THUA KÉM các hãng khác?

MSI Prestige 14 review: hot pink and hot in your lap

The MSI Prestige 14 isn’t a new machine — it’s been kicking around since last October — but it’s just been released in a new color: a very pink color. I spent a week with one of the first “rose pink” units, and it’s an excellent laptop for making a fashion statement — and a so-so laptop for everything else.

MSI, until recently, has been known for making bulky, garish gaming laptops. In the past few years, the company has made several attempts to break from this mold and compete with the MacBooks and Dell XPS laptops of the world, including its sleek Creator series and budget-oriented Modern devices. The Prestige lineup, which comes in 14- and 15-inch sizes, is its latest attempt, marketed to content creators.

It’s not surprising to see MSI branching into this space. Specs-wise, a good gaming laptop and a good “creator” laptop shouldn’t look all that different; both need a powerful processor, a discrete GPU, and the cooling mechanisms necessary to sustain demanding tasks.

But there are a few things that a creator laptop needs to do better than a gaming laptop. It needs an excellent, color-accurate screen, and, as a device you’re more likely to use at work and on the go, it should have an attractive and compact design. The Prestige 14 does a decent job on both counts, but it doesn’t knock the former out of the park to the point where I can recommend this laptop to serious creators.

The Prestige 14 I’ve been testing costs $1,399 and includes a Core i7-10710U, an Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 GPU (don’t confuse this with the regular GTX 1650 that’s in the Dell XPS 15; the Max-Q is a lower-end chip that tends to pop up in light, thin laptops), 16GB of RAM, a 512GB SSD, and a 1920 x 1080 IPS panel. MSI plans to release a pink model with a 4K screen, but it hasn’t yet announced pricing or availability.

This is a product people will notice. Bright pink laptops are a rare sight; the Quartz Razer Blade Stealth 13 is the only competitor in this category that you’ll find in a similar color. Even the Prestige’s screws are pink. Everywhere I brought it, somebody commented on the color. It also comes with a matching pink case, mouse, and keychain of Lucky the Dragon, MSI’s mascot.

I like the pink a lot. It’s a fashion statement that stands out. If that’s not what you’re after, look elsewhere.

I sometimes worry about durability with such a thin chassis, but the Prestige does look and feel like a nice laptop. There’s a bit of flex in the screen, but I don’t feel like I could snap the thing in half, and there’s flex in the keyboard if you press very hard. The device was battered around in my backpack during a weekend trip, and it came out free of scratches and dents.

The Prestige 14 didn’t weigh my backpack down much either. It’s fairly light, at just 2.8 pounds (1.27 kg), and I could squeeze it into my stuffed bag and carry it around without a problem. That’s lighter than most other laptops with its GPU. (The quartz Razer Blade Stealth 13, arguably its closest competitor, weighs 3.1 pounds.) It’s about average for an ultrabook of its size, however: HP’s Spectre x360 13 undercuts it at 2.7 pounds, and the Asus Zenbook 14 UX433FN gets down to 2.6 pounds, though both base models have integrated graphics.

The Prestige’s display, unfortunately, does not stand out as much. The 1080p panel only got up to around 282 nits of brightness, which is dimmer than many laptops in its category. (Last year’s Razer Blade Stealth, which isn’t even aimed at creators, tops out at 346.) The screen covers 100 percent of the sRGB color gamut and around 74 percent of the wider Adobe RGB. That’s usable and better than the Blade Stealth, but it doesn’t approach the accuracy you’ll get from premium displays, such as the OLED panel on the Dell XPS 15.

That said, the screen is fine for casual use. The matte texture does a good job of eliminating glare; you’ll have no problem using this outside or in bright indoor settings. I watched the dark indoor scenes at the beginning of The Witcher in a bright room, and I couldn’t see my reflection at all. While watching the same scenes on the glossy MacBook Pro screen, I could see a clear watermark of myself and the wall behind me, which heavily interfered with the viewing experience.

The panel’s darks were deep, even at full brightness. Lighter colors, such as the reds and pinks of the flowers in Stregobor’s courtyard, were vivid, though not quite as sharp as they were on the MacBook. I also noticed a bit of ghosting in fast action scenes, such as the final battle in Avengers: Endgame. It wasn’t hugely distracting, but it was still disappointing to see on a computer that’s marketing itself on its excellent screen.

In creative tasks, the Prestige got the job done but wasn’t an exceptional performer. I had no issue converting videos, copying files, or exporting clips smoothly and in a reasonable amount of time. But out of curiosity, I also looped Cinebench R20, which leverages the CPU to render a complex image, and each run scored in the high 1300s. That’s worse than the Spectre x360, which Tom’s Hardware clocked at 1,572. The Razer Blade Stealth tends to hit the mid-1400s, while larger creator machines like the Prestige 15 and the Dell XPS 15 blow all three out of the water.

Can the Max-Q handle gaming? Well, kind of. Call of Duty:Black Ops II was fairly playable at native resolution (1080p) and default (medium) settings, hitting around the high 30fps and low 40fps range. When I upped the settings even a little bit, however, I immediately had problems. My character’s movements became stuttery, and there was a lot of lag in the explosions around me. At maximum settings, the Prestige was topping out at 20fps. Only at the lowest-possible settings did it hit 60. The laptop had an easier time with the less-demanding Rocket League. The game was very playable at maximum settings, running very smoothly at over 70 frames per second.

Handily, the base model comes with a 512GB SSD, allowing you to store both creative assets and a few games if need be. (You’ll need to fork over $1,899 for the 512GB version of the Razer Blade Stealth.) Outside of heavy gaming, this is a fun laptop to use. It handled heavy multitasking well; with Spotify streaming and Slack running, I got up to 29 Chrome tabs before I noticed any slowdown.

So what’s the trade-off? As you may have guessed, it’s the cooling.

There’s a reason why it’s uncommon to see a graphics card in a notebook this light. Thinner devices often lack the cooling capacity to run at high speeds for long periods of time. Case in point: the Prestige 14 runs very warm. While I was browsing with just four or five Chrome tabs, the bottom of the chassis was hot enough to be slightly uncomfortable on my jeans, and it would have been painful were I wearing shorts. At my desk, the fans were often so loud that colleagues around me were concerned. While I was gaming, the wrist rests and keyboard were so hot that typing was actually uncomfortable.

Another nontrivial sacrifice you’re making with the Prestige 14 is battery life. I could only squeeze out about six hours from the machine at half brightness and default battery settings, which slightly prefer battery over performance. My workflow included browsing through about a dozen Chrome tabs, Slack, and the occasional Spotify stream or YouTube video. If you’re doing more demanding tasks that leverage the GPU, you’ll get even less juice. Six hours isn’t terrible — it’s more than we got out of the quartz Razer Blade Stealth — but it means the machine won’t last a full workday.

If you can stomach the warmth and don’t mind carrying a charger, the laptop’s other features are fine. The Windows Precision touchpad is smooth. (The button produces more of a “thud” than it does a click.) I had no issues with palm rejection, and the gestures all worked well, though even at the highest sensitivity, I had to tap a bit harder than was comfortable for clicks to register. The keys, while not particularly clicky, have comfortable travel, and I tended to score mid-high 120s on typing tests, which is close to (but not quite) my typical average. The tilde key is very small, which irked me as someone who often uses tildes in her passwords. But if you have to compromise on one key, I guess that’s a fair candidate.

Port selection is serviceable; I could plug in everything I needed to. On the left, there are two Thunderbolt 3 USB-C ports and a microSD card slot. On the right, there are two USB 2.0 Type-A ports and a headphone jack. MSI includes a USB-C dongle that includes an additional microSD card slot, a full-size SD card slot, two USB 3.0 ports, and an Ethernet jack. Hopefully, that means you won’t need to buy any USB-C adapters of your own

You can secure the Prestige in three ways: a PIN, a fingerprint reader in the top-left corner of the touchpad, and Windows Hello facial recognition. They all worked well in my tests. I had no problems with the fingerprint reader, even with my finger placed at varied angles. Windows Hello was able to pick up my face in dim light and with different makeup looks, though it didn’t recognize me without my glasses.

The 720p webcam is usable. It produced a decently clear and well-lit image of my face, but edges (such as my hairline) were grainy and pixelated. There’s an HDR option, but it just seemed to wash out the image a bit.

The audio from the Prestige’s pair of two-watt speakers is not very good. At max volume, they are nowhere near loud enough to fill a room; I tried to play a song for a friend in a classroom, and we could both barely hear it from a few feet away. And while, up close, I could hear the percussion in various songs I played, the bass was nonexistent. You can adjust equalizer settings in Nahimic, a native audio app, but even after I turned the bass tones all the way up, they didn’t pop through.

The Prestige comes with some creative software installed, including video- and audio-editing apps directly from MSI and a couple of third-party services for music. There’s also some junk, including Candy Crush and a few other games, but nothing was intrusive, apart from the occasional pop-up from Norton.

Ultimately, I don’t recommend this laptop for serious gaming, and I’m hesitant to recommend it for professional creators. The screen certainly looks good, but I’d expect better brightness and improved color accuracy from a display that’s primarily to be used for artistic work. There are cheaper options with better screens, such as the $1,099 HP Spectre x360 13, and last year’s Dell OLED XPS 15 is only $200 more. The Prestige 14’s $1,699 4K model, which MSI says covers 100 percent of Adobe RGB and Notebookcheck measured at 513 nits, is likely a better buy for creative professionals. Unfortunately, it doesn’t come in pink yet.

But while MSI has missed its target market, the Prestige 14 is still a fine general-use laptop. It does well with everyday browsing, streaming, and light gaming. If you’re looking for an ultraportable device with a finish that turns heads, it’s a decent option — but you need to be willing to take some heat.

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Sours: https://www.theverge.com/2020/2/13/21136283/msi-prestige-14-review-laptop-specs-price-pink-content-creator

14 msi prestige

*The Windows 11 upgrade will be delivered to qualifying devices late 2021 into 2022. Timing will vary by device. Certain features require specific hardware (see aka.ms/windows11-spec).

Intel, the Intel Logo, Intel Inside, Intel Core, and Core Inside are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries in the U.S. and/or other countries.

© 2021 NVIDIA Corporation. All rights reserved. NVIDIA, the NVIDIA logo, GeForce, GeForce RTX, and NVIDIA Turing are registered trademarks and/or trademarks of NVIDIA Corporation in the United States and other countries. All other trademarks and copyrights are the property of their respective owners.

MSI, MSI gaming, dragon, and dragon shield names and logos, as well as any other MSI service or product names or logos displayed on the MSI website, are registered trademarks or trademarks of MSI. The names and logos of third party products and companies shown on our website and used in the materials are the property of their respective owners and may also be trademarks. MSI trademarks and copyrighted materials may be used only with written permission from MSI. Any rights not expressly granted herein are reserved.

All images and descriptions are for illustrative purposes only. Visual representation of the products may not be perfectly accurate. Product specification, functions and appearance may vary by models and differ from country to country. All specifications are subject to change without notice. Although we endeavor to present the most precise and comprehensive information at the time of publication, a small number of items may contain typography or photography errors. Some products and configuration may not be available in all markets or launch time differs. Supplies are limited. We recommend you to check with your local supplier for exact offers and detail specifications.

Adobe product box shots reprinted with permission from Adobe Systems Incorporated. Adobe® products are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated in the United States and/or other countries.Autodesk screen shots reprinted courtesy of Autodesk, Inc.

MIL-STD 810G testing is conducted on select MSI products. The testing is not a representation of MSI products satisfying U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) requirements or for military use. Validation process is done in laboratory conditions. Test results do not guarantee future performance under these test conditions. Damage under such test conditions is not covered by MSI’s standard warranty..

Sours: https://www.msi.com/Business-Productivity/Prestige-14-A11X/Specification
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