• Refresh Rate
  • Response Time
  • IPS
  • 100% sRGB
  • 100% DCI-P3
  • 100% Adobe RGB
  • HDR
  • Super-Narrow Bezels
  • ROG ScreenPad™ Plus
  • Adaptive-Sync
  • Pantone Validated
  • History
Pioneers in the Future of Gaming Laptop Displays
Shatter the 60Hz Barrier
Lead with Speed at 120Hz
Kickstart 144Hz
Speed up the Field
Dive into Overdrive
Slim the Bezels
Make Dynamic Impact
Visualize True Color
Redefine Esports at 240Hz
Surpass Desktops at 300Hz
Supersize Speed In a Smaller Chassis
Double up on Displays
Balance Fluidity and Fidelity
Coming Soon
Refresh Rate
Refresh rate refers to how frequently a display can draw a complete new frame on the screen.
At its core, the refresh rate describes how quickly a display can update with new information. It’s typically expressed in Hz, or update cycles per second, which essentially indicates how many FPS you can see.

Most conventional displays are limited to 60Hz, meaning they can only show up to 60 full frames per second. At a minimum, the panels in gaming laptops double that refresh rate to 120Hz, enabling you to see up to 120 frames per second.

The panel relies on the GPU to produce those frames, but modern graphics processors can easily crank out triple-digit frame rates. When paired with high-refresh-rate displays, they deliver smoother and more responsive gameplay.
Response Time
Response time refers to how long it takes for individual pixels to shift from one color to another.
A display’s response time indicates how quickly individual pixels can react when they’re sent new information. It’s commonly represented with a gray-to-gray metric that quantifies the speed of transitions between shades of gray.

Display makers frequently measure response times differently. To provide the most accurate assessment, ROG tests response times across a range of different transitions for each red, green, and blue subpixel component. The gray-to-gray response time published on our spec sheets is the average of those values.

Slow response times often create blurring or ghosting artifacts that leave a visible trail behind moving objects, especially in fast-paced games. Faster response times produce a sharper picture that can improve target tracking and accuracy.
In-Plane Switching (IPS) is a type of panel technology that uses a parallel crystal structure.
Early laptop displays were based on Twisted Nematic (TN) technology that twists light 90° as it passes through the liquid crystal structure. Applying voltage untwists the structure into a vertical orientation that blocks light. The optical properties of the crystals vary with the orientation, leading to undesirable changes in color and brightness at different viewing angles.

IPS and IPS-level displays were created to combat the shortcomings of TN technology. They feature a liquid crystal structure that maintains a horizontal orientation in both on and off states. When voltage is applied, the crystals rotate 90° in the same plane as the panel to let light through. This type of display technology is capable of producing rich colors with outstanding accuracy across wide viewing angles.
100% sRGB
sRGB is a color space commonly used for digital materials. 100% refers to the ability to produce all the colors in this range.
The sRGB color space was created in 1996 to define a common range of colors that could be reproduced by monitors, printers, and digital platforms.

While there are newer color spaces that encompass a wider variety of colors for specific purposes, sRGB is still the one most commonly used in digital spaces today.
100% DCI-P3
DCI-P3 is a larger color space commonly used by the film industry. 100% refers to the ability to produce all the colors in this range.
Digital Cinema Initiatives (DCI) is an association of cinema production companies that created their own color space to standardize practices across the professional film industry.

DCI-P3 encompasses a broad range of hues that’s much wider than the sRGB color space. Although it doesn’t expand as deeply into green as Adobe RGB, DCI-P3 includes more reds and yellows.
100% Adobe RGB
Adobe RGB is a larger color space designed to convert to the CMYK standard used by professional printers. 100% refers to the ability to produce all the colors in this range.
Adobe created their own color space with a wider range of colors than the sRGB standard. In particular, Adobe RGB has more shades of green and cyan. It’s widely supported across the Adobe software suite used by creative professionals worldwide.

Adobe RGB is particularly well-suited to print media because its color space largely encompasses the CMYK (Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black) standard used by professional printers.
High Dynamic Range (HDR)
High dynamic range (HDR) describes the ability to display a broader spectrum of colors and contrast that looks more lifelike.
HDR is used to describe displays that can produce a greater range of both contrast and color than what is possible with standard video formats.

Conventional video standards communicate luminance and color data based on specifications designed for older technology. Today’s displays can produce brighter whites, deeper blacks, and a much larger palette of colors. They can also offer more granular control via higher bit depths that enable smoother color gradients, and local-dimming backlights that allow greater contrast.

There are many HDR standards with different requirements for the brightness, contrast, and range of colors that a display can produce. Games and other content must be adapted for HDR in mind in order to take advantage of the greater dynamic range that it provides.
Super-Narrow Bezels
Super-narrow bezels shrink the frame around the display to enhance immersion and minimize the system’s footprint.
To enable superior immersion, ROG frames displays with super-narrow bezels. This streamlined design offers a higher screen-to-body ratio that minimizes distractions, drawing you deeper into what’s on the screen. Slimmer bezels take up less space, which also allows us to fit larger displays into smaller laptops that are easy to take anywhere.
ROG ScreenPad™ Plus
The ROG ScreenPad Plus is a large secondary touchscreen display integrated into select ROG gaming laptops.
Other Laptop
ROG Zephyrus Duo 15
At 14.1”, the ROG ScreenPad Plus is the largest secondary display ever integrated into a gaming laptop. Its intuitive touchscreen works seamlessly with the main display, giving you more space for gaming, content creation, multitasking, and more.

The additional area lets you keep critical commands and tools in sight while turning your primary screen into a broader canvas for creativity and entertainment. With the accompanying software, you can also create Task Groups that preserve your preferred application layout for different scenarios.
Adaptive-Sync is a technology that allows the display to vary its refresh rate to match the frame rate of the GPU. Game performance varies constantly depending on what you’re playing and what’s happening in the scene. Most displays refresh at a consistent rate, which creates problems when new frames aren’t ready at the right time.

Adaptive-Sync dynamically adjusts the refresh rate of the display to fit the frame rate of the GPU. Closely coordinating frame delivery eliminates visual tearing that can ruin immersion. It also minimizes stuttering and input lag that can hinder your game.

Synchronized frame delivery is also known as variable-refresh-rate technology. Adaptive-Sync is an implementation based on the DisplayPort standard.
Pantone® Validated
Pantone® Validated displays guarantee accurate color reproduction that’s faithful to the globally recognized Pantone palette.
Before Pantone Calibration
After Pantone Calibration
Pantone LLC is an acclaimed company best known for creating the Pantone Matching System (PMS). PMS is a proprietary color space frequently used in graphic design, fashion, print, manufacturing, and other arenas. It helps maintain accurate colors between both digital and physical mediums, and across different materials.

Pantone® Validated certification is given to displays that are proven to reproduce colors with superb fidelity to the globally recognized Pantone Matching System.