Lenovo Legion Pro 5
DT Editors' Choice
“The Lenovo Legion Pro 5 is a next-gen gaming laptop that is actually affordable.”
- Fantastic value
- Top-tier gaming performance
- USB-C charging available
- DLSS 3
- Middling screen
- A bit heavy
Whenever a new generation of CPUs and GPUs hits, the list of the best gaming laptops is too often dominated by expensive, high-end configurations. The Lenovo Legion Pro 5 has a different focus. It’s still a high-end laptop that blazes past most other machines, but its exceptional build quality and sensible price make it feel like a next-gen gaming experience that’s worth the upgrade.
- Lenovo Legion Pro 5 (2023) specs
- Understated in the right ways
- My dream port selection
- A middling, but not bad screen
- Keyboard: great for gaming, passable for typing
- Eight-core Ryzen holds up
- Blistering gaming performance
- The next-gen gaming laptop I’ve been waiting for
The RTX 4070 laptop GPU is the star of the show in this machine, offering excellent performance at the native resolution of the display and next-gen features like DLSS 3. The processor isn’t quite as impressive, but considering how much else the Legion Pro 5 has going for it, it’s an easy gaming laptop to recommend.
Lenovo has a few models of the Legion Pro 5 Gen 8 available, but most of them center around the Nvidia RTX 4070. This is firmly a midrange gaming laptop when it comes to specs, but Lenovo still outfits the machine with premium bells and whistles.
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|Lenovo Legion Pro 5 (2023)|
|Dimensions||0.86 x 14.3 x 10.25 inches|
|Processor||AMD Ryzen 7 7745HX|
|Graphics||Nvidia RTX 4070 laptop GPU|
|Display||16-inch 2,560 x 1,600, IPS, 165Hz|
|Storage||1TB PCIe Gen4 NVMe SSD|
|Ports||4x USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type A, 2X USB 3.2 Gen 2 Type C (2x DisplayPort 1.4, 1x 140W power delivery), 1x HDMI 2.1, 1x Ethernet|
|Wireless||Wi-Fi 6E, Bluetooth 5.1|
|Webcam||1080p with E-shutter|
|Operating system||Windows 11 Home|
|Where to buy|
Compared to the higher-end Legion Pro 7i, you’re getting lower CPU and GPU specs, but Lenovo keeps everything else intact. You still get the latest Wi-Fi 6E for connectivity, an excellent port selection, plenty of storage, and a 1080p webcam. Even more impressive, the Legion Pro 5 comes in around half a pound lighter than the Legion Pro 7i, despite being the same size.
The $1,600 configuration I reviewed is the highest-end configuration you can buy, outfitted with 1TB of SSD storage and 32GB of DDR5 memory. The cheapest configuration comes in $320 cheaper at $1,280, and it cuts the RAM down to 16GB and storage down to 512GB.
More importantly, this configuration comes with the Ryzen 5 7645HX and an Nvidia RTX 4050 GPU. There’s some argument to going with the Ryzen 5 if you’re trying to save money, but I’d recommend most people stick with the RTX 4070 configuration. That GPU feels like the sweet spot for the resolution and size of the Legion Pro 5.
Lenovo also offers a version of this laptop with an Intel processor — the Legion Pro 5i. It’s around the same price, with the RTX 4070 configuration clocking in at $1,600. However, you’ll need to spend $1,800 if you want the same 1TB of storage that the AMD configuration offers.
I’ve always liked Lenovo’s Legion design, and the Gen 8 version of the Legion Pro 5 only elevates what made previous iterations look so good. That really comes down to a lack of loud, in-your-face gaming branding. If it wasn’t for the thickness of the Legion Pro 5, you could convince me it was any other laptop, not one built specifically for gaming.
The Gen 8 design furthers that goal. Gone is the angular back heat sink and the diagonal line on top of the lid. Instead, you have a smooth aluminum finish on top and rounded corners for the screen and the back of the machine. Combined with a brushed aluminum badge with the Lenovo logo, along with a bold Legion overlay on the opposite side, the Legion Pro 5 feels premium.
It decidedlydoesn’t look like a gaming laptop, however, which may not be for everyone. I’m partial to the understated look, but if you want to wear the gaming look proudly with an RGB-ridden laptop like the Asus Strix Scar 17, the Legion Pro 5 may not be right for you. For my taste, I think the Legion Pro 5 looks fantastic.
The Legion Pro 5 feels premium at all points, with minimal flex on the hinge and no give to the keyboard. It’s a bit heavy at 5.5 pounds, being almost a full pound heavier than the Razer Blade 15. It feels like a reasonable trade-off, though. Scaling up to a larger 17-inch gaming laptop will net you another pound, so the Legion Pro 5 is a solid middle ground given its 16-inch screen.
You’ll have to factor in its massive power brick, too. Lenovo includes a 300-watt power adapter that’s a few pounds on its own, so you won’t be throwing the Legion Pro 5 in a backpack for a day out. Thankfully, Lenovo sells a USB-C charger if you want to browse the internet or play some lighter games on the go.
Lenovo has a good justification for the weight: the cooling solution. There’s a massive fin array and two fans, which are part of Lenovo’s Legion ColdFront 5.0 spec. The GPU never went above 65 degrees Celsius in my testing, which is great in a laptop, and the machine is remarkably quiet in its Balanced mode. The fans ramp up in Performance mode, but it’s still much quieter than a machine like the MSI GT77 Titan.
Lenovo really kicked off the trend of putting most of the ports around the back of the laptop, freeing up the sides so you don’t break off a USB cable while flicking your mouse. The Legion Pro 5 carries the torch with most of the connectivity around the back, including the power connector, two USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type A ports, a full-size Ethernet and HDMI 2.1 port, and a USB-C port that supports up to 140W of power.
There are a few ports on the sides, with a pair of USB-A ports split on left and right, along with a USB-C port on the left. This is basically my dream layout for ports, not only in the number of ports that Lenovo offers, but also how they’re situated around the laptop.
If there’s anywhere Lenovo compromised on the Legion Pro 5, it’s the screen. The screen isn’t bad, it’s just not remarkable, which is becoming increasingly important as we see laptop displays with full array local dimming or packing an OLED panel.
This is a bog-standard IPS panel. It looks a bit muted, with a thick matte coating and a peak brightness of 364 nits based on my testing. The 165Hz refresh rate is fine for gaming, and I appreciate that it supports both G-Sync and FreeSync for the discrete and integrated graphics. But there’s nothing special about the display. It’s the trade-off for a reasonably-priced laptop, I suppose.
The good news is that the screen doesn’t do anything wrong. It won’t floor you with brightness, and it doesn’t really do HDR, but it’s fast and color accurate. I measured a color error of less than 1, which is fantastic. The focus here is clearly on the hardware and build quality, not on premium extras like a high-end display.
The Legion Pro 5 has a decent keyboard, but it’s definitely not my favorite. It’s Lenovo’s storied TrueStrike design, which comes with a slimmed-down number pad, arrow keys, and per-key RGB lighting. It’s responsive and comfortable for gaming, but I don’t love it for typing.
Lenovo says the keys have 1.5mm of travel, which sounds decent, but the keys seems to bottom out faster. That’s good for rapidly hitting keys in games, but the low travel and a bit of mushiness turned me off from long typing sessions. The keyboard is also offset to the left to accommodate the number pad, causing more than a few slipups while I was typing.
Still, it’s not a bad keyboard, and I’d take it over some of the Cherry MX designs we’ve seen in laptops from MSI and Alienware. This is a solid keyboard for gaming and a perfectly serviceable one for typing, even if it doesn’t reach the heights of something like the MacBook Pro.
The Legion Pro 5 comes packing a Ryzen 7 7745HX. The flagship Ryzen 9 7945HX was massively impressive in the Asus Scar 17, but this lower-end model doesn’t hold up quite as well. It still goes up to 55W, just like its 16-core sibling, but it only comes with half of the cores.
As you can see in the tests above, that has some big implications in synthetic benchmarks like Cinebench and Geekbench. Naturally the Legion Pro 5 is slower with only eight cores on tap, but it’s a showcase of how AMD’s approach to processors might be falling out of date. The Core i9-13900H is a similar processor with lower power draw, and it obliterates the Ryzen 7 7745HX due to Intel’s hybrid architecture.
It’s not really the multi-core performance that falls behind, though. It’s the single-core performance. The CPU falls short of the flagship options in Cinebench and Geekbench, likely due to the fact that the Legion Pro 5 is a 16-inch laptop. Lenovo doesn’t have an option to scale higher, so a machine like the Legion Pro 7 is a better fit if you need top-level CPU performance.
These synthetic benchmarks can have implications in real-world apps, as showcased by Handbrake. The Legion Pro 5 is the weakest laptop out of our lineup, both on paper and in the test, but it’s not too far behind the flagship chips. It’s still a remarkably powerful CPU, even if it doesn’t hit the heights that some 16-core behemoths can.
To drive that point home, PCMark 10 shows that the Legion Pro 5 actually beats some of the higher-end options in general productivity workloads, perhaps due to Lenovo’s thermal and power tuning.
The Ryzen 7 7745HX is still a powerful processor and the Legion Pro 5 is a solid showcase of it. I suspect most people can save some money here, though. The Ryzen 5 7645HX configuration is around $250 cheaper and itshouldoffer similar gaming performance. I haven’t tested it personally, but the Ryzen 7 7745HX falls into the weird middle ground where it seems a little much for gaming and not quite enough for top-level CPU performance.
The Lenovo Legion Pro 5 is the first laptop with the mobile RTX 4070 we’ve reviewed. A although it doesn’t hold up to machines like the Asus Scar 17 and Lenovo Legion Pro 7 with higher-end graphics cards in 3DMark, it’s still a fiercely powerful gaming laptop.
At its native resolution of 2,560 x 1,600, you’ll get above 60 frames per second (fps) in most games. There are exceptions, such asCyberpunk 2077, that slip below that mark, but most of those demanding games support Nvidia’s Deep Learning Super Sampling (DLSS) to boost your performance. More on that soon.
In some machines, we see relatively small differences between power modes, but there’s a solid boost from the Legion Pro 5’s Performance mode. It doesn’t scale as high as some other Lenovo machines, though, suggesting the RTX 4070 is close to tapped out at the Balanced mode. The good news is that the RTX 4070 nears the level of the RTX 4080 in the Balanced mode. It’s only in Performance mode where there are large differences.
There’s no problem stepping down the resolution on a laptop like this, especially in more demanding titles like Red Dead Redemption2.At 1200p, the Legion Pro 5 is great, easily exceeding 60 fps in demanding games and pushing into the 100-plus fps territory in titles like Horizon Zero Dawn.These tests were run without super resolution features like FidelityFX Super Resolution (FSR), too, so you have options to go even higher.
But what about ray tracing? None of my tests were run with ray tracing turned on, and it’s one of the bigger selling points of Nvidia’s most recent GPUs. In a demanding game likeCyberpunk 2077,the Legion Pro 5 falls short of playable at its native resolution, and it just barely passes 30 fps at 1200p. Ray tracing in laptops is a reality in high-end, RTX 4090-touting machines like the Asus ROG Zephyrus M16,but it’s still a tough sell for midrange options.
That is without DLSS 3. The Legion Pro 5 is packing an Nvidia RTX 40-series GPU, which means it has access to Frame Generation. As you can see, it hits nearly 70 fps at 1600p, leveraging AI to generate new frames on top of the standard super resolution feature of DLSS.
You may have to turn off ray tracing in some games, particularly those that don’t include DLSS or FSR. Most games with ray tracing also support one or both of these features, though, so you shouldn’t have too many problems. Regardless, the raw performance of the Legion Pro 5 is what shines here, especially for $1,600. It’s slower than flagship designs, but it also costs about half as much as a machine like the Alienware x17 R2.
We’ve seen a handful of high-end, expensive gaming laptops packing next-gen components. The Legion Pro 5 is the first, however, that hits a sweet spot between high-end performance, premium build quality, and a decent price.
There are a few reasonable trade-offs — a decent but unexciting screen and a hefty weight chief among them — but they’re easy to overlook given how much else the Legion Pro 5 has going for it. This is the midrange to high-end gaming laptop from the latest generation I’ve been waiting for, and Lenovo nailed it.
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The Lenovo Legion Pro 5i (16”, 8) with Intel Core processor will start at $1479.99 and is expected to be available starting April 2023. The Lenovo Legion Pro 5 (16”, 8) with AMD Ryzen processor will start at $1459.99 and is expected to be available starting April 2023.What is the latest generation of Lenovo Legion? ›
The Lenovo Legion Slim 7 (16”, 8) with AMD Ryzen processor will start at $1,769.99 and is expected to be available starting May 2023. The Lenovo Legion Slim 5i (16”, 8) with Intel Core processor will start at $1,349.99 and is expected to be available starting April 2023.What is the lowest price of Lenovo Legion 5 Pro? ›
Lenovo Legion 5 Pro 82JQ0062IN Laptop (AMD Ryzen 7 5800H/ 16GB/ 1TB SSD/ Win10 Home/ 6GB Graph) Lenovo Legion 5 Pro 82JQ0062IN Laptop (AMD Ryzen 7 5800H/ 16GB/ 1TB SSD/ Win10 Home/ 6GB Graph) price in India starts from ₹1,38,998. It is available at lowest price on Flipkart in India as on May 31, 2023.Does Legion 5 Pro have Thunderbolt 4? ›
Complementing the screen, an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 graphics card provides 6GB of GDDR6 VRAM for powerful visuals and ray tracing. Dual 2W speakers further enhance gameplay with onboard Nahimic virtual surround sound. Connect wired accessories via four USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type-A and two Thunderbolt 4 ports.What generation is Lenovo Legion 5 Pro? ›
|Legion 5 15 (Gen 6)||2021||Options: 300W 230W|
|Legion 5i Pro Gen 6||Options: 230W 300W|
|Legion 5 Pro Gen 6|
|Legion 7i Gen 6||Options: 300W|
Compared To Other Laptops. The Lenovo Legion 5 is among the best gaming laptops in its class. It has a sturdy build, a wide port selection, and proper cooling to allow the GPU to run at high wattage. It's also one of the few gaming laptops in its price range with a MUX switch.How much is the Legion 5 Pro 2023? ›
The Lenovo Legion Pro 5i (16”, 8) with Intel Core processor will start at $1479.99 and is expected to be available starting April 2023. The Lenovo Legion Pro 5 (16”, 8) with AMD Ryzen processor will start at $1459.99 and is expected to be available starting April 2023.Is Lenovo Legion 5 discontinued? ›
You read that right. After just making its debut in 2020, Lenovo has decided to pull the plug on its Lenovo Legion gaming phone series. The mobile gaming phone division of Lenovo got shut down just last week.How much is the Lenovo Legion 5i Pro 2023? ›
Lenovo Legion 5i Pro (2023): Pricing and availability
Prices start at a firm $1,480 for a model with Core i5-13500HX processor (CPU), discrete NVIDIA RTX 4050 laptop GPU, 16GB of RAM, 512GB solid-state drive (SSD), and 165Hz QHD+ display.
The Bottom Line. It's not the standout that the Legion 7 is, but Lenovo's Legion 5 Pro (the AMD Ryzen sibling of the Intel Core Legion 5i Pro) is an excellent mid-priced gaming laptop. PCMag editors select and review products independently.
The main reason laptop parts are more expensive is typically, many major components are soldered to the motherboard. CPU, GPU, sometimes RAM, network, and storage — it's pretty common in laptops.What is the max RAM for Legion 5 Pro? ›
Legion 5 Pro-16ACH6H Laptop - 64GB RAM Support
does this laptop support 64 GB RAM.
It's a 16-inch 3:2 aspect display with a matte finish IPS LCD panel.Does Lenovo Legion 5 Pro have DDR5? ›
More frames, more game. DDR5 is here. Push your gaming past what's possible with 2x the bandwidth and a tremendous increase in frame rate reliability and system power efficiency. With up to 32 GB 4800 MHz DDR5 support from the Legion 5 Pro, game and frame with the latest in advanced gaming technologies.What is the successor of Lenovo Legion 5? ›
In the wake of the positive reception heaped upon that particular laptop, Lenovo has revealed its successor during CES 2022: The Legion 5 Pro Gen 7.How much does Lenovo Legion 5 Pro cost? ›
It retails at $1,399.99. Older models with AMD Ryzen 5000-series processors and RTX 3060 and RTX 3060 graphics are available, as well.How big is Legion 5 Pro Gen 6? ›
|Security||Dedicated Hardware TPM Security Chip, Webcam Blocker|
|Power Supply||230 W with Barrel/Proprietary|
|AC Input Power||100 to 240 VAC, 50 / 60 Hz|
|Dimensions||14 x 10.3 x 1.06" / 356 x 260.4 x 26.85 mm|
|Weight||5.4 lb / 2.45 kg|
In general, if you're looking at the same generation Legion 5/7, the 7 is likely to have slightly better options. Then the 7 will have (potentially) slightly better features - e.g., per key RGB backlighting vs. 4 zone RGB backlighting, potentially different refresh rate on the monitor, etc..Is Legion 5 worth buying? ›
The new Legion 5 is yet another great option in this increasingly contested section of the laptop market. It's capable of better gaming performance than both the Acer Nitro 5 and the Asus TUF Dash F15 and it also comes within striking distance of the far pricier Asus ROG Zephyrus G15 as well.What is better Legion or Lenovo? ›
The Lenovo Legion 5 Gen 6 15 (2021) is better than the Lenovo IdeaPad Gaming 3 (2021). They have similar configuration options; however, you can get the Legion 5 with a QHD 165Hz panel and an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 GPU, which aren't available on the IdeaPad Gaming 3.
For how many years will Lenovo Legion y540 last if taken good care of? Basically, laptops last long if taken good care. And legion notebooks are pretty solid notebook as well. So, it can probably last for more than 5 years.Is there a Legion 7 Pro? ›
The Lenovo Legion Pro 7i Gen 8 starts at $2,299 and comes outfitted with an Intel Core i9-13900HX processor, 16GB of DDR5 memory, 512GB of solid-state storage, and an Nvidia GeForce RTX 4070 GPU with 8GB of video memory.Is Legion 5 Pro 2K? ›
Lenovo Legion 5 Pro Gaming Laptop 16" WQXGA 2K IPS 165Hz 500nits AMD Octa-Core Ryzen 7-5800H (Beats i9-10885H) 32GB RAM 1TB SSD GeForce RTX 3070 8GB RGB Backlit USB-C Nahimic Win11 + HDMI Cable.What is Lenovo Legion 5 Gen 6? ›
Lenovo Legion 5 Gen 6 (15” AMD) Gaming Laptop, AMD Ryzen 7 , Webcam, WiFi, Bluetooth, HDMI, 32GB DDR4 RAM, 2048GB PCIE SSD, Bundle Woov Accessories, Windows 10,Phantom Black. Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.Is Lenovo Legion 5 made out of plastic? ›
The Legion 5 sports a relatively muted appearance for a gaming laptop, with an aluminium lid and the rest of the body made out of plastic.Can you upgrade Legion 5 laptop? ›
There are two RAM memory slots one of which is filled with a 8GB stick of RAM you can add an additional 8GB DDR4-2933MHz RAM. There is a 512GB M. 2 NVMe solid state hard drive that you can replace and upgrade for more storage.Is Lenovo Legion 5i worth buying? ›
Verdict. The Lenovo Legion 5i (2022) is a great gaming laptop option for those who want a Quad HD screen without paying over the odds. Battery life is poor, but it will nevertheless be difficult to find better value elsewhere.How much is Lenovo Legion 5i Pro Gen 7? ›
- Price ₹1,249.
- Display Size 16 Inches (40.64 cm)
- Processor Intel Core i7-12700H.
- SSD Capacity 1 TB.
- RAM 16 GB DDR5 RAM.
- Operating System Windows 11 Home Basic.
- Display Resolution 2560 x 1600 Pixels.
- Weight 2.49 Kg.
The HP is more portable and offers a better user experience as it doesn't get as hot or loud under load. The performance will depend on which configuration you get, though the Lenovo laptop has an advantage due to the presence of a MUX switch, which the HP lacks.
Another Legion 5 Pro's advantage is the RTX 3050 Ti GPU with up to 95W, which is almost the maximum value for this mobile GPU. This means extremely high gaming performance for this system – several percent higher than other similar laptops.Is HP Victus better than Legion 5? ›
The Lenovo Legion 5 Gen 6 15 (2021) and the HP Victus 16 (2021) are very similar gaming laptops. The Lenovo has AMD Ryzen CPU options, while the HP has Intel 11th Gen CPUs. The Lenovo has higher-end GPU options like an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 GPU and an AMD Radeon RX 6600M, which aren't available on the HP.Is Legion or ROG better? ›
Legion 5 is better just because of better thermals. Build quality is pretty much on par among these two.Is the Legion 5 Pro loud? ›
The Legion 5 Pro produces some noticeable fan noise when it's working, though, being marginally louder than many other RTX 3070 laptops. The noise isn't ruinously irritating, and the exterior is never hot, but the Legion isn't on the subtle end of the scale.Does Legion 5 Pro overheat? ›
Yes, Lenovo Legion 5 laptops have an internal cooling fan. The fan is designed to keep the laptop from overheating, but it may not be enough on its own. Adding a cooling pad can help enhance the laptop's cooling capabilities and help keep it running at optimal temperatures.Why is Lenovo Legion so good? ›
The Bottom Line. Lenovo's midpriced Legion 5i Gen 7 gaming laptop has gaming performance and a native screen resolution that exceeds expectations. It's a good buy that's almost a must-buy if you can find it at a discount.Is Lenovo a China company? ›
The company was incorporated in Hong Kong in 1988 and would grow to be the largest PC company in China. Legend Holdings changed its name to Lenovo in 2004 and, in 2005, acquired the former Personal Computer Division of IBM, the company that invented the PC industry in 1981.How many monitors can Legion 5 Pro support? ›
The Lenovo Legion 5 15 Gaming Laptop, model number 82JW000XUS, shipping with the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3050 Ti GPU, with 4GB GDDR6 RAM on the card, supports up to 4 independent displays via native display and 3 external monitors; supports external monitors via HDMI 2.1 version (up to 7680x4320@60Hz) or USB-C 3.2 Gen 2 (up ...How much RAM can Legion 5 take? ›
|Maximum Memory Per Slot||16GB|
|Memory Form Factor||DDR4|
Lenovo Legion 5 Pro – Battery life
Lenovo's spec sheet lists an estimated five hours of battery life for the 5 Pro.
Lenovo Legion 5 Pro: Design and Build
You get a couple more USB-A ports on the sides, along with a physical privacy shutter for the webcam. The entire thing is built out of aluminum.
You can render at 3840x2400 all day long.Is Lenovo Legion 5 Pro touchscreen? ›
Get up to a 15-inch OLED 4K Touch display, 11th Gen Intel Core i9-11900H CPU, NVIDIA RTX 3080 Laptop GPU, 32GB of RAM, and 1TB SSD.How good is Legion 5 cooling? ›
When it comes to cooling, the Legion 5 Pro chassis manages to keep the RTX 3060 at a steady 67°C, probably thanks to its fairly large size and potential to house a more powerful GPU. That's impressively low next to even other RTX 3060 gaming laptops we've reviewed.Does Legion 5 Pro have integrated graphics? ›
Free-Sync via integrated graphics; G-Sync via discrete graphics.Is Legion 5 Pro better than Legion 5? ›
Specs aside, unlike the standard Legion 5, the 5 Pro gets the 2021 novelty 16-inch display with QHD (2560 x 1600 px ) resolution, 16:10 aspect ratio, 165 Hz refresh rate, and 3 ms response, as well as 500-nits of brightness, HDR 400 support, and 100% sRGB color coverage.Is Lenovo Legion 5 Pro a gaming laptop? ›
Yes, this Lenovo Legion 5 Pro is a seriously powerful gaming laptop. It has a great Ryzen CPU and a good GPU for playing any game you'd want.Is the Legion 5 Pro matte or glossy? ›
It's a 16-inch 3:2 aspect display with a matte finish IPS LCD panel.What RAM does Lenovo Legion 5 Pro need? ›
Crucial 32GB DDR4-3200 SODIMM.Is Lenovo Legion 5 Pro metal? ›
The Legion 5i Pro comes with a metal body and a large 16-inch (16:10 aspect ratio) display. It's tall, crisp and sharp. The 2560 x 1600 resolution delivers a great experience, especially when roaming the streets of Mexico during long hours of Forza Horizon 5 gameplay.