LIKE A G6
Acer Predator G6
things begin to get more exciting. The cooling fans in the system are very powerful, going up to 5,500 rpm when the going gets rough. This is made possible with preinstalled software – which, incidentally, also allows simple overclocking of the processor. Of course, things will sound like you have a jet engine running out in your neighborhood, but we don't even try to dispute its cooling capabilities.
On the outside, you'll see the very aggressive-looking casing, befitting the Predator name. The side panels are littered with vents around the edges, and you can really feel the air being blown out from here if you set the fans to full throttle. Hidden within the aggressive ridges is an additional storage bay that is easily accessible – just be careful not to remove the installed drive while it's in use. Below that is an equally well-camouflaged bar where you can hang your headsets.
With the specifications it packs, you could probably already guess where the Predator G6 falls when it comes to performance. We did our usual suite of tests anyway and the results are 9,561, 4,858 and 2,512 for Fire Strike, Fire Strike Extreme and Fire Strike Ultra, respectively. On Unigine Heaven 4.0, we ran the test at QHD (2,560 x 1,440) on Ultra quality settings, and the result was a respectable 30.5 fps average.
Running Fallout 4 on maximum settings and at QHD resolution also resulted in a fairly smooth 48 fps, so if you aren't being demanding on the pixel count and game on Full HD screens like most people, then you'll easily get your 60 fps.
Overclocking your CPU in just one click.