The 13-inch ZenBook 13 is as attractive as the larger ZenBook Pro, and given the smaller screen size, the ZenBook 13 is easier to carry around. (I really liked the ZenBook Pro, but I found it too bulky to carry around regularly.) In addition, the ZenBook 13’s display has a matte finish, which means it repels fingerprints and other smudges. A narrow silver bezel surrounds the display, and the keyboard has a narrow silver surround.

The ZenBook 13 (UX333FN) is the latest flagship ZenBook laptop from Asus, and it’s the most affordable laptop from the company to feature a 4K display. The screen has a glossy finish, but it’s bright, and the AMD Ryzen 7 5800U Cemeterial, which is the most powerful processor that can fit into the ZenBook 13’s slim chassis. (That’s still not as powerful as the Core i7 processor in the ZenBook 13 Deluxe, but it’s not bad for a budget laptop.) The ZenBook 13’s keyboard is also a step up from the keyboard on the ZenBook 3 Deluxe, and even though the touchpad is rather small, it’s responsive and supports gestures such as pinch-to

Frequent travelers will appreciate the ZenBook 13’s solid performance, long battery life (thanks to the new Core i5-8250U chip), and attractive chassis. And it’s a decent choice for business users who want a portable PC with a discrete GPU, though the poor display quality may be a deal-breaker for some.  It’s the smallest member of the ZenBook family and comes with an OLED screen, AMD’s Ryzen 5000 U hardware, and a very competitive price for what it is. However, Ryzen 5000 mobile hardware of this generation is indistinctly composed of Zen2+ (Lucienne) or Zen3 (Cézanne) sublines. While in the previous article, we tested the entry-level Ryzen 5 5500 Lucienne configuration, in this article, we look at the high-end variant based on Ryzen 7 5800U Cezanne hardware. This means that in this article, I won’t discuss aspects like the build quality, ergonomics, typing comfort, or the screen of this ZenBook 13. Instead, we’ll talk about the performance you can expect from the Ryzen 7 5800U APU in this ultra-compact chassis. This will help you determine whether to buy the high-end ZenBook 13 variant or opt for the cheaper, mid-range Ryzen 5 models (or even the Intel Tiger Lake variants, which have their own advantages for certain workloads).

Technical Specifications

Asus ZenBook 13 UM325SA
Screen 13.3-inch, 1920 x 1080 px, OLED, glossy, non-touch, Samsung ATNA33XC11-0 panel
Processor AMD Cezanne Ryzen 7 5800U, 8C/16T processor
Video AMD Vega, 8 EU, 2.1 GHz
Memory 16 GB LPDDR4x-3733 (soldered)
Storage 1TB M.2 PCIe x4 SSD (SK Hynix HFM001TD3JX013N)
Link Wireless 6 (Intel AX200), Bluetooth 5.0
Ports 1x USB-A 3.2 gen1, 2x USB-C gen2 with the transfer, DP, and charging functions, HDMI 2.0b, microSD card reader
Battery 67Wh, 65W charger
Size 304 mm or 11.96 (W) x 203 mm or 7.99 (D) x 13.9 mm or 0.55 (H)
Weight 1.14 kg (2.5 lb) + 0.21 kg (45 lb) charger and cable, EU version
Extras White backlit keyboard, numeric keypad, HD infrared camera, no audio jack.

Structure, inputs, and display

Check out our previous review, available here, for specific details on this ZenBook 13, among other things. B. Build quality and ergonomics, IO, inputs, and OLED screen.

Equipment and power

Our test model is the high-end variant of the ZenBook 13 UM325, codenamed UM325SA, based on the AMD Ryzen 7 5800U 8C/16T processor with Vega-8 graphics, paired with 16GB of LPDDR4x-3733 memory and a fast 1TB SSD. This is a retail unit supplied by AMD for this review and tested with software that was available in mid-May 2021 (BIOS 301, MyAsus app In terms of specifications, the ZenBook 13 UM325 is based on the 2021 AMD Ryzen 5000 U hardware platform, with options ranging from the 6C/12T Ryzen 5 5500U processor tested here to the 8C/16T Ryzen 7 5800U. As you probably already know, although the name is not entirely clear, there are two main types of Ryzen 5000 U processors:

  • Based on Lucienne’s Zen2+ architecture, such as the Ryzen 5 5500U and Ryzen 7 5700U available in the ZenBook 13 UM325UA configuration;
  • Based on the Cezanne Zen3 architecture, such as the Ryzen 5 5600U and Ryzen 7 5800U are available in the Zenbook 13 UM325SA models.

These are an updated architecture with improved IPC and overall performance over the Zen2+ variants, which are just a minor update to the 2020 Zen2 Ryzen 4000 platform. Let’s get back to our test device: The Ryzen 7 5800U is currently the most powerful APU in AMD’s lineup, with Zen3 8C/16T cores and 8 CU VEGA iGPUs running at up to 2.1 GHz with more than enough power. But therein lies the problem, especially with such a compact chassis. In terms of software, this ZenBook has the standard MyAsus app that lets you manage power profiles, battery and screen settings, and updates. You can choose from three profiles for performance/thermal insulation:

  • Performance – the processor, can deliver more than 15 watts under sustained load, with fans reaching up to 36-38dB;
  • Standard – runs the processor at 13+W under sustained load, with fans running up to 35dB;
  • Whisper – limits CPU power to 7+W in favor of fan noise levels below 30dB.

Here, however, we must go a step further. The power profile allows the unit to operate up to 30 watts for a minimum period of time and up to about 25 watts for 10 to 30 seconds under constant load. The system gradually reduces the power output to maintain control. The APU shuts down after 7-10 minutes of sustained heavy load at around 15W. In standard mode, the system only allows the APU to run at elevated power for a few seconds, after which it is quickly reduced to 15W or even 13W for longer sessions. We can compare the Ryzen 7 5800U’s performance at 15W (in the standard profile) and somewhere between 15-25W (in the performance profile), which we’ll talk about later. I would add that in the default profile, the fan is mostly idling under light use and silent under higher load. The laptop is fast for multitasking every day, watching streaming videos, editing text, etc., on Standard, and a bit slow for multitasking on Whisper, so I wouldn’t use this profile often. So let’s move on to more difficult tasks. First, we test CPU performance by running the Cinebench R15 benchmark over 15 times in a loop, with a 2-3 second delay between each run, in performance mode. The Ryzen 7 5800U processor runs at high power and high clock speed for a few turns, then gradually drops to 18-19W at ~2.6GHz and 72-75 degrees Celsius. In this test, the fan rises to 36-37 dB at the head, and the laptop scores ~1300 points. In standard mode, the processor is faster, power reduced and stabilized at 15W in this test, clocked at ~2.4GHz, the temperature at 66-70 degrees Celsius, and slightly quieter fans at sub-35dB, and a score of around 1250 points. That’s about 50 points less with a simultaneous reduction in power consumption of 4 to 5 watts, so the platform is efficient even at 15 watts with this load. A more powerful version (~25W continuous power) should yield about 1450-1500 points. We did not test the whisper mode, but we did test the behavior in battery performance mode. In this case, the system stabilizes at 14-15 W, which is still a solid performance for this class. All these results are detailed in the following diagrams. For comparison, the Ryzen 7 5800U in this laptop has a fairly low power consumption of ~19W in performance mode. Therefore, it’s lower than the 26W Ryzen 7 4800U we tested in the Lenovo Yoga Slim 7 or the Ryzen 7 5700U in the IdeaPad Flex 5, but still higher than everything else. At the same time, the Intel Tiger Lake i7-1165G7 of the 4C/8T generation is no match for AMD’s APUs in this multithreaded test, even at higher power settings. We then verified our results by running longer and more complex Cinebench R23 and Prime95 tests. In these cases, the Ryzen 7 5800U in this ZenBook 13 drops to ~15W in performance mode and ~13W in standard mode, suggesting that power drops even further under sustained load than our CinebenchR15 cycle test suggests. In other words, the 3DMark stress test runs the same test 20 times per cycle, looking for performance variations and degradation overtime under the combined load of the CPU and GPU, and this laptop failed by a wide margin. It also suggests that GPU performance decreases when the GPU heats up. Overall, I think these results make reasonable sense, given that the Ryzen 7 5800U in this laptop runs at higher power for a while, then gradually decreases and reaches a level of ~15W constant power under both CPU-only load and combined CPU/GPU load, affecting overall frequencies and performance. This should not surprise anyone in such an ultra-compact enclosure with a minimalist thermal design. The following are some of the results of the comparative analysis. We ran all tests and benchmarks with the Standard and Performance profiles on the Ryzen 7 5800U and with the Performance profile on the Ryzen 5 5500U. Here’s what we got.

AMD Ryzen 7 5800U – Performance AMD Ryzen 7 5800U – Standard AMD Ryzen 5 5500U – Performance
3DMark 13 – Firestorm 3333 (Graphics – 3704, Physics – 17721, Combined – 1123) 2942 (Graph – 3211, Physics – 15030, Combined – 1031) 3341 (Graphics – 3667, Physics – 15080, Combined – 1179)
3DMark 13 – Night attack 14026 (Graphics – 15624, Processor – 8880) 12798 (Graphics – 14257, Processor – 8103) 13196 (Graphics – 14798, Processor – 8180)
3DMark 13 – The Time Spy 1325 (Graphics – 1163, Processor – 6319) 1161 (graphics – 1021, processor – 5264) 1251 (Graphic – 1106, Processor – 4904)
3DMark 13 – The wilderness 7268 6780 7062
Uniengine Overlay – 1080p Medium 2287 2128 1989
Uniengine Overlay – 1080p Extreme 727 669 634
PassMark 5300 (processor: 18746, 3D graphics: 2593, hard disk: 23774) 5016 (CPU: 17882, 3D graphics: 2505, HDD: 24094) 4613 (CPU: 13895, 3D graphics: 2424, hard disk: 22688)
PCMark 10 6070 (E – 10599, P – 9642, DCC – 5939) 6014 (E – 10313, P – 9528, DCC – 6009) 5094 (E – 9154, P – 7567, DCC – 5180)
GeekBench 5.3.1 64-bit Multi-core: 1429, single-core: 6875 Multi-core: 1437, single-core: 6058 Multi-core: 1146, single-core: 174
CineBench R15 (best result) CPU 1552 cb, single-core CPU 231 cb CPU 1394 cb, single-core CPU 222 cb CPU 1146 cb, Single Core CPU 174 cb
CineBench R20 (best-execution) CPU 3461 cb, Single Core CPU 553 cb CPU 3117 cb, Single Core CPU 546 cb CPU 2351 cb, Single Core CPU 457 cb
CineBench R23 (best-execution) CPU 8777 cb, Single Core CPU 1428 cb CPU 7701 cb, single-core CPU 1395 cb CPU 6037 cb, Single Core CPU 1168 cb
x265 HD Benchmark 64-bit 40.41 fps 48,60 frames per second 55.19 frames per second

We also ran some workloads related to workstations with the same profiles:

AMD Ryzen 7 5800U – Performance AMD Ryzen 7 5800U – Standard AMD Ryzen 5 5500U – Performance
Blender 2.90 – BMW car scene – CPU calculation 5m 0s 5m 45s 6m 31s
Blender 2.90 – Classroom Scene – Computing Processor 14m 17s 15m 53s 17m 23s

This again shows the difference in performance between the two performance modes and how the difference gets smaller in longer tests like Blender or Cinebench R23. The performance distribution also seems much narrower than in shorter tests. At the same time, these results also show a significant increase in single-core and IPC performance between the AMD Cezanne and Lucienne platforms, which will be noticeable in everyday multitasking and some less intensive activities. On the other hand, given the limited power distribution of the Ryzen 7 5800U in this implementation, the GPU ends up being so much better in specific tests that it doesn’t perform much better than the Vega 7 iGPU in the Ryzen 5 processor, despite the extra CUs and potentially higher clock speeds. As you’ll see below, the Vega iGPU fails to reach its estimated turbo hours in gaming tests and logs for this product, which explains the small performance differences between the Ryzen 7 5800U and Ryzen 5 5500 configurations in this ZenBook 13. It should also be added that the Intel i7-1165G7 variant of the same ZenBook 13 ends up outperforming both AMD models in GPU-intensive workloads and games, despite the same performance limitations. It also scores well in single-core tests but, on the other hand, is clearly inferior to AMD hardware in all multi-core tests. We then ran a few more DX11, DX12, and Vulkan games in the Performance Profile, FHD resolution, and Low/Low graphics settings and included some other recently tested platforms for comparison. Here’s what we got:

Ryzen 7 5800U + Vega ZenBook UM325, Ryzen 7 5800U 15W IdeaPad Flex 5, Ryzen 7 5700U 24W ZenBook UM325, Ryzen 5 5500U 15W ZenBook UX425, Core i7-1165G7 19W ZenBook Duo UX482, Core i7-1165G7 25W IdeaPad 5, Ryzen 5 4600U 25W IdeaPad 7, Ryzen 7 4800U 26W ZenBook UM425 Ryzen 7 4700U 13W
Bioshock Infinite (DX 11, low preset) 78 frames per second (54 frames per second – 1% low) 75 frames per second (56 frames per second, 1% less) 70 frames per second (52 frames per second – 1% low) 70 frames per second (40 frames per second is 1% too low) 83 fps (58 fps – 1% low) 63 fps (50 fps – 1% low) 81 fps (58 fps – 1% low) 66 frames per second (50 frames per second is 1% less)
Dota 2 (DX 11, best display by default) 54 fps (32 fps – 1% low) 53 fps (41 fps – 1% low) 49 frames per second (33 frames per second – 1% low) 56 frames per second (44 frames per second, 1% lower) 64 fps (56 fps – 1% low) 53 fps (40 fps – 1% low) 39 frames per second (28 frames per second, 1% less)
Far Cry 5 (DX 11, low preset, no AA) 26 frames per second (22 frames per second – 1% low) 24 fps (21 fps – 1% low) 23 fps (18 fps – 1% low) 26 frames per second (18 frames per second, 1% less) 32 fps (26 fps – 1% low) 21 fps (18 fps is 1% less) 28 frames per second (24 frames per second, 1% less) 21 fps (17 fps is 1% less)
Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor (DX 11, lowest preset) 51 fps (34 fps – 1% low) 47 frames per second (38 frames per second, 1% less) 48 frames per second (38 frames per second is 1% too low) 65 frames per second (47 frames per second – 1% low) 83 fps (65 fps – 1% low) 41 fps (30 fps is 1% less) 33 fps (24 fps – 1% low) 45 frames per second (36 frames per second, 1% less)
NFS: Most Wanted (DX 11, lowest preset) 60 frames per second (56 frames per second, 1% less) 60 frames per second (52 frames per second – 1% low) 60 frames per second (49 frames per second – 1% low) 60 frames per second (46 frames per second – 1% low) 60 frames per second (56 frames per second, 1% less) 33 fps (20 fps – 1% low) 60 frames per second (46 frames per second – 1% low) 56 frames per second (34 frames per second – 1% low)
Shadow of Tomb Raider (DX12, lowest preset, no AA) 33 fps (18 fps – 1% low) 28 frames per second (22 frames per second – 1% low) 26 frames per second (15 frames per second, 1% less) 28 frames per second (16 frames per second, 1% less) 35 frames per second (22 frames per second – 1% low) 28 frames per second (20 frames per second is 1% less) 38 frames per second (22 frames per second – 1% low) 27 frames per second (16 frames per second, 1% less)
Strange Brigade (Volcano, preselection bass) 39 frames per second (33 frames per second – 1% low) 36 frames per second (31 frames per second – 1% low) 36 frames per second (31 frames per second – 1% low) 44 fps (28 fps – 1% low) 56 frames per second (46 frames per second, 1% lower) 33 fps (27 fps – 1% low) 41 fps (36 fps – 1% low) 37 frames per second (32 frames per second – 1% low)
The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt (DX 11, low preset, hair work off) 21 fps (17 fps is 1% less) 24 fps (18 fps – 1% low) 22 fps (12 fps – 1% low) 21 frames per second (16 frames per second, 1% less) 28 frames per second (22 frames per second – 1% low) 21 fps (14 fps – 1% low)
  • Dota 2, NFS, Witcher 3 – recorded with MSI Afterburner in game mode;
  • Bioshock, Far Cry 5, Middle Earth, Strange Brigade, Tomb Raider games – registered with benchmark programs included;

We still see 60+ frame rates in older games, but rarely 30fps in the more demanding AAA games released in recent years. The power logs below show how CPU/GPU performance drops when the system is switched from 25W to 15W in power mode, with frequency and frame rate loss. Given how performance degrades over time and the methodology used to record the numbers above, the refresh rates of Dota 2, NFS, or Witcher 3 in the table indicate the actual performance you should expect. However, for other games that use a shorter duration predefined benchmark, you should expect the Ryzen 7 5800U variant of the ZenBook 13 to perform 10-25% worse during longer gaming sessions as heat builds up and the system flattens out at 15W. Based on these results, I think the Ryzen 5 models are still the best option for the ZenBook 13, preferably the Ryzen 5 5600U Zen3 Cezanne variant. However, the price of the Ryzen 7 5800U may not be justified by the performance increase. Unless multithreading capabilities are required, in which case the extra 2C/4T makes a difference. Still, I’d say your money would be better spent on a more powerful version of the Ryzen 7 5800U, which delivers over 25 watts of continuous power under this load.

Noise, heat, communication, loudspeakers, and other

Asus uses a simple heat sink with a heat pipe and fan, which we’ve seen in most ZenBook, VivoBook, and ExpertBook models. In addition, the software is designed to minimize fan noise. As a result, the fan idles most of the time in the default profile during light daily use, runs at around 35dB during multitasking on AC, and rises to 36-37dB during gaming and other combined CPU+GPU loads. Internal temperatures remain stable, but this is mainly because the entire hardware is current-limited under load, leading to the performance degradation discussed in the previous section. Our ZenBook UM325 is cool in daily use (with mostly passive cooling, mind you) and moderately warm under load. During 30 minutes of play, we measured temperatures between 40 and 50 degrees at the hottest points of the keyboard, 50 degrees at the bottom, and at the chin of the screen, right next to the exhaust. The thick chin absorbs most of the dissipated heat, and the panel itself only heats up to less than 40 degrees, which should be sufficient in the long run.   *Daily use – watching Netflix on EDGE for 30 minutes, default mode, fan set to 0-35dB *Games – Power Mode – playing Far Cry 5 for 30 minutes, fan set to 37-38dB. This laptop features the latest generation WiFi 6 and Bluetooth 5 with the Intel AX200 module for networking. It worked very well in our setup, both next to the router and over 10 feet away, with walls in between. A set of stereo speakers is responsible for the sound from the lower grilles. They are identical to those on other ZenBook 13/14 models of this generation. The angular shape of the D-panel means that the sound bounces off the table without distortion, and even at high volumes, I couldn’t detect any vibrations in the armrest. Unlike other ZenBooks reviewed recently, the DTS Audio music profile positively affects this device, offering richer, cleaner sound. In our tests, the volume level was average – 76-78 dB at head height. The sound quality is also average for this category. It’s good for movies and music but not at all impressive and lacks substance. The same goes for the HD camera, which is located on the top of the screen. It’s fine for occasional calls, but the quality is fuzzy and bleached out.

Battery life

The ZenBook 13 UM325 has a battery capacity of 67Wh, which is higher than what is typically found in 13-inch laptops. Thanks to the efficient hardware implementation of the AMD Ryzen 7 5800U and the OLED screen, this laptop lasts quite a long without being charged. This results when the screen brightness is set to about 120 nits (~60 brightness).

  • 8W (~8+ hours of use)– Google Drive word processor, standard mode + enhanced battery mode, 60% screen, Wi-Fi capability ;
  • 5.8W (~12 hours of use)– Fullscreen 1080p video on Youtube in Edge mode, Standard + better battery mode, screen at 60%, Wi-Fi enabled ;
  • 5.2W (12+ hours of use)– Full-screen Netflix in Edge mode, Standard + Extended battery, 60% screen, Wi-Fi enabled;
  • 11W (~6-7 hours of use)– Edge mode display, Standard + Best performance, 60% screen, Wi-Fi enabled.

The laptop comes with a compact 65W charger that connects via USB-C. It’s a one-piece design with a compact device and a long, thick cable. It takes about 2 hours to charge fully, but you reach 60% charge in about 50 minutes with the quick charger.

Price and availability

The Ryzen 7 5800U variant of the Asus ZenBook 13 UM325SA laptop is still unavailable in stores at the time of writing. I imagine the 5600U/5800U models will remain rare nuggets of gold in the weeks and months ahead. The few stores that sell them in countries like the UK don’t currently stock them. On the other hand, the Ryzen 5 5500U and 7 5700U Lucienne models start at $800-900 in some markets, here with an OLED screen, Ryzen 5 processor, 8/16GB RAM, and 512GB SSD storage. It’s not bad, but the same options are much more expensive in Germany or France, so prices may not be competitive everywhere. Stay tuned for updates, but in the meantime, follow this link for pricing and configurations in your area.

Final Thoughts

After testing this Ryzen-7-5800U configuration in the ZenBook 13 UM325, my conclusions have not changed from the original article: If you’re looking for a modern Ryzen-based ultrabook with an OLED screen, this ZenBook 13 UM325 should be on your list. However, given the ultra-compact form factor and limited heat dissipation, I would not recommend the Ryzen 7 configurations of this laptop, but rather the Ryzen 5 models, specifically the Ryzen 5 5600U based on the Zen3 Cezanne architecture if (when?) these are available in your area. It’s worth noting that with the extra cores in the Ryzen 7 processors, you get a performance boost in multi-threaded workloads, but it diminishes in long workloads or even in games, as the system reduces power allocation to maintain temperature and noise levels in this slim package. Otherwise, the ZenBook 13 is a high-end laptop with good inputs, a very nice and efficient OLED screen, and long battery life. However, you will have to settle for a somewhat limited keyboard layout, and a minimalist user interface due to its small size. I also recommend that you familiarize yourself with the features of OLED panels in laptops, and especially the preventative measures you should take to avoid burn-in or image retention. This concludes our review of the ASUS ZenBook 13 OLED UM325SA laptop.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Ryzen 7 4800U good for gaming?

A: Ryzen is AMD’s latest processor line, focused on multipurpose productivity rather than gaming and video editing. For that latter purpose, AMD has proposed a few solutions in the Ryzen 7 line, such as the 7 4800U, which is already on the market now. Many reviewers have reviewed its performance in the past few months, but I’ll focus on its gaming performance here. For years, the Intel Core i5 and i7 processors have been the standard-bearers for gaming laptops. The top-of-the-line AMD Ryzen 7 4800U is a powerful chip in its own right, but how will it compare to Intel’s top i7 processors? [Brand] has just released the Asus ZenBook 13 UM325SA, which offers gamers a choice between Intel’s 8th-generation i7-8550U and the Ryzen 7 4800U. We took the new model out for a test drive to see how the Ryzen 7 4800U performs.

Is Ryzen 7 3800XT good for gaming?

A: AMD’s Ryzen series has taken the PC market by storm, offering improved performance at half the cost of their Intel counterparts. The Ryzen 7 3800XT is no exception and is especially noteworthy for its multitasking capabilities. Believe it or not, the 3800XT can play video games, too. It can’t handle the newest 3D titles at their highest settings, but it’s perfect for platformers and retro-style platformers. In the past, readers had to wait several days to see if they won or not. Now, the contests are held on the site itself, with the results being posted within the same day (usually within a few hours). WPCentral also occasionally offers prizes to contest participants. A newer version of this article is available, titled ” AMD Ryzen and Intel Core i7 processor comparison”. The new version is updated to reflect the latest AMD Ryzen 2200G and Intel Core i5-8210Y processors and the latest Nvidia GeForce MX150 graphics cards.

How good is the Ryzen 7 4700U?

A: The Asus ZenBook 13 UM325SA is the latest ZenBook from the Taiwanese electronics company, and it’s one of the sleeker laptops we’ve ever seen. The company has combined a full-sized keyboard with a 13-inch display, using a footprint that’s not much bigger than what you’d find on a typical 11-inch model. Powered by a 2.5GHz AMD Ryzen 7 5800U processor with 8GB of DDR4 RAM and a 256GB solid-state drive, this Ultrabook is not only fast and portable, but it’s also one of the more affordable laptops with a quad-core processor. Intel’s latest chips are fast, but the AMD Ryzen 7 5800U is a lot faster for less money. So if you’re looking to buy a new laptop, we recommend checking out the Asus ZenBook 13 UM325SA and seeing for yourself. It’s an ultrabook that offers a lot for the price: a gorgeous 13-inch display, a comfortable keyboard, and a solid-state drive that helps it boot quickly and resume from sleep almost instantly. And it does all this in a barely half an inch thick package and weighs just three pounds.

Related Tags

asus zenbook um325asus um325saasus zenbook 13 um325uaasus zenbook 13 oled priceasus zenbook 13 oled um325asus zenbook 13 um325 price,People also search for,Feedback,Privacy settings,How Search works,asus zenbook um325,asus um325sa,asus zenbook 13 um325ua,asus zenbook 13 oled price,asus zenbook 13 oled um325,asus zenbook 13 um325 price,asus zenbook 13 5800u,asus zenbook 13 oled (um325sa)

You May Also Like

Best Laptops for Teachers To Buy in 2022

Teaching is a very noble profession, and, as in any other field,…

10 Movies Like ‘Space Sweepers’

Space Sweepers is a space science fiction adventure straight from South Korea.…

Top 15 Baseball Books To Read 2022

Are you looking for books on baseball? Then you’ve come to the…

Top 10 Laptops Under $300 in 2022

If you’re looking for the best laptop for less than $300, you’ll…