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Apple MacBooks. Denied outright…sorry! No current Mac desktop or MacBook laptop supports touch input, unless you count the thin Touch Bar touch strip forward of the keyboard on some recent MacBook Pro models. (The Touch Bar is merely a contextual-shortcut strip that adapts to the program at hand.) Like Chrome OS, the macOS operating system isn’t optimized for touch. In the Apple-sphere, full touch displays remain the province of the company’s iPhones and iPads, running iOS.You might think it’s a given that having a touch screen is a good thing, if you can get one. But you’ll want to consider a few factors before going all in.Consider battery drain. All else being equal, a touch screen will reduce your battery life versus an identical non-touch screen in the same system. That’s because the system has to keep a trickle of power fed to the digitizing layer, which will be always on, waiting for your fingertip or stylus tip to tap. That said, we emphasize "all else being equal": The battery factor is seldom an apples-to-apples comparison, because touch screens in a given laptop line that also offers non-touch options tend to be in higher-end, higher-resolution, or higher-brightness screens that, by their nature, consume more power to start with—the touch aspect regardless.

Watch: How to Adjust Windows Settings for Best Laptop Battery Life
Will you actually use it? Think about how you actually work or play, day to day, before insisting on a touch panel. If your main PC activity is mincing through fine-celled spreadsheets, jabbing a touch screen with a finger might not afford the precision or utility you need for operations. If you spend 80 percent of your time tapping from YouTube vid to YouTube vid, on the other hand, touch can be a delight.Also consider the ergonomic aspects. To use a touch panel much, you’ll be reaching from keyboard to screen, which can clash with your workflow on a clamshell machine. So make sure that kind of reaching jibes with your day-to-day usage. Alternately, if you’ll often be tapping at music- and movie-playback controls on the screen or poking frenetically at YouTube thumbnails, consider a 2-in-1 that you can prop up in A-frame or tent mode, in which tapping the screen makes more sense and requires less reaching.

Chromebook? Think about the Android factor. As we mentioned earlier, Chrome OS is not optimized for touch. So, on a Chromebook, touch is only marginally useful unless yours is a 2-in-1, or you mean to use a lot of Android apps (that is, assuming the unit supports them). For Android stuff, a touch screen is almost essential. Controlling these apps with a touch pad and keyboard is a fast path to frustration, since they were designed to work on smartphones and tablets.Are you good with glossy? Most touch screens have a glossy facing that extends across both the screen and its bezels (the borders surrounding the screen). Matte-finish touch screens are uncommon. The seamless bezel coverage allows for side-in swipes and prevents interruption of your tap and swipe activity near the screen’s periphery. That’s fine if you like glossy screens, and they can enhance the perceived vividness of the panel. But know that screens of this kind are more prone to smudging, and they tend to be afflicted by glare outdoors or under harsh indoor lighting more than matte panels are. Keep a lens cleaning cloth handy.

Thickness and weight. Implementing a touch layer on the screen’s face means a bit of additional material and circuitry. It’s minimal, but know that a touch versus a non-touch laptop will levy a slight penalty on both fronts—again, all things being equal.
Separate from simple tap, swipe, and pinch actions on the screen, pen support requires a touch-capable screen, and if sketching or handwritten note-taking are part of how you work, you’ll want to investigate the pen options available in a given touch-screen laptop.Usually, it’s just the 2-in-1s that will offer them. Stylus types range from a simple passive stick, which is essentially a more precise surrogate for your fingertip, to an active pen, which has a built-in battery and will have click buttons on the pen and possibly support for pressure sensitivity.Top of the line are true digital pens, which are active/powered, include click buttons, pressure-sensitivity detection, angle detection, and possibly a digital "eraser" on the top. A prime example of the latter is Microsoft’s Surface Pen we mentioned earlier, which works with its line of detachable laptops.

If you go this route, also investigate the pen storage scheme. A laptop or convertible stylus is easy to lose in your bag or leave behind if it doesn’t have a niche to tuck into. Some laptop and 2-in-1 makers employ a magnetic "clip" that sticks the pen onto the side of the unit (the Surfaces are known for that), or in a few cases, provide a plastic bracket that may insert into a USB port.Windows Ink, which was introduced in a 2016 update to Windows 10, can also be a compelling reason to investigate the stylus capabilities of a given touch-enabled laptop. With the introduction of Ink came support for Sticky Notes, Sketchpad, and Screen Sketch within the OS. With Sticky Notes, you can scrawl on virtual Post-It notes and have Cortana interpret relevant information from your scribbles, such as email addresses and phone numbers, and make them actionable. Sketchpad lets you do freeform drawing with basic tools, while Screen Sketch lets you annotate onscreen images freehand, great for UI designers, developers, or others who work with graphical elements that need feedback. Other pen-enabled apps appear in the Windows Ink Workspace, a pen-centric panel that you can pop up with an icon in your taskbar.

That’s where our reviews come in. Our rankings above and below line up our current-favorite clamshells, detachables, rotating 2-in-1s, and chromebooks that support touch. Note that if you find one you like and decide to order from an e-tailer, we strongly recommend that you double-check that the specific model you’re looking at (especially if it’s a configurable clamshell) actually does include the touch-screen option.In the case of a few models in our ranking, the specific model may support a touch-screen option, but we may have reviewed a non-touch version and our online pricing links may point to that. Bear that in mind if you click through to an e-tailer.

Most gaming laptops, even at the entry level, are around $1,000. But starting at $699, the Asus TUF Gaming FX504 seems like a downright steal. Its 8th Gen Intel Core i5 processor and Nvidia GeForce GTX 1050 graphics can play games on low or medium settings, and the audio is decent. But the laptop’s solid-state hybrid-drive (SSHD) storage is slow, and its 1080p display doesn’t show off games and other media well because it’s dim and bland. You get what you pay for, so there are sacrifices you’ll have to make with this affordable machine.The TUF Gaming FX504 ain’t exactly pretty. It’s a black hunk of plastic with faux-aluminum blushing and red paint in an angular, lined pattern that suggests Asus really wants you to think of "the cyber" when you look at it. Asus‘ own logo is in reflective red in the center of the lid. The lid has a small cutout, so you can see the status lights even when the laptop is closed, which is a neat feature it steals from the premium Zephyrus line.

Lifting the lid reveals that the inside is pretty much the same. The 15.6-inch display is surrounded by a chunky bezel, and the deck is the same plastic with ugly red lines. The keyboard is backlit, also in red.At 5.1 pounds and 15.1 x 10.3 x 1 inches, the FX504 is thicker than competitors but in the middle of the pack on weight. The Acer Nitro 5 Spin is a lighter 4.9 pounds and 15 x 10.2 x 0.7 inches, and the HP Pavilion Power 15t is a heavier 5.6 pounds and 14.9 x 9.9 x 1 inches.The left side of the laptop houses the power jack, Ethernet jack, HDMI output, USB 2.0 port, a pair of USB 3.0 ports and a headphone jack, while the right side has only a Kensington lock slot.Asus definitely cut corners with the 15.6-inch, 1080p display on the FX504. It’s dim, bland and lifeless. I watched a 1080p trailer for Ant-Man and the Wasp and was bored by the dull colors, like the yellow accents barely popping off of the Wasp’s blue suit or the sordid-looking red of Ant-Man’s costume.

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