Hp graphics card for laptops: Best Budget Graphics Cards for Gamers

Best Budget Graphics Cards for Gamers

Your computer is assembled from a dozen different components. The graphics processing unit (GPU) is one of them. It’s the artist of the bunch, tasked with creating all the visuals that are displayed on your monitor which means it’s integral for PC gaming.

Are you excited to explore the alien runs of Anthem? Or what about the post-apocalyptic subways of Metro: Exodus? It’s the GPU’s job to paint these landscapes in vivid detail so that you feel like they’re living, breathing worlds. A lower-quality GPU usually amounts to a less immersive gaming experience.

Hardcore gamers know that a high-caliber GPU can cost an arm and a leg. In other words, prices range from $700 to $1,000. That could be more expensive than your whole tower desktop. But is it the price you have to pay these days? If you skip out on upgrading your GPU, will your PC graphics look like a PlayStation 2 game? Those days were fun, but gaming has moved forward.

Never fear! We are here to help. If you’re worried that you don’t have the dough to upgrade to a quality graphics card, set your worries aside. We’ve created a list of the best graphics cards for gamers on a budget. These are all powerful GPU’s, but they won’t steal all your life savings.

What makes a good graphics card?

The best graphics cards:

1. Have more memory space so they can receive larger amounts of information

2. Have more electrical power so they can process visuals faster

3. Have stronger ventilation to prevent overheating

Doing these three things, and doing them well is why some graphics cards more efficient (and possibly more expensive) than others.

Think of all the different visual components that make a video game a video game. Let’s use Grand Theft Auto V as an example. The setting of the game is the city of Los Santos (a fictionalized version of Los Angeles). Think about all the visual details in Los Santos:

  • Buildings (each with a unique shape, color, and texture)
  • Landscape elements (grass, trees, mountains, pavement)
  • Inhabitants (roaming vehicles and pedestrians)
  • Light elements (weather, time of day, shadows)
  • Combat effects (gunfire, explosions, car crashes)
  • Heads-up display

Los Santos has a massive amount of visual information that has to be processed. First, the GPU must receive and read all the game’s visual instructions. Then it needs to arrange the pixels on your monitor to display the visuals. And, because a video game is “moving,” the GPU needs to update the screen anywhere from 30 to 60 times per second to give the illusion of real motion.

Why are graphics cards so expensive?

Okay, so now you know the 3 qualities of a good graphics card. But a card needs to be built with the right hardware to maximize these qualities. The hardware affects the price of the GPU.

1. Integrated memory vs. dedicated memory

A GPU is built with either integrated memory or dedicated memory. What’s the difference?

An integrated card relies on your computer’s memory. The very same memory that your computer uses to launch applications and browse the web is also used by the graphics card to create visuals.

A dedicated card has its very own memory that’s exclusively used to create visuals. Dedicated cards are usually better for gaming. With its own memory system, a graphics card can process and create more visuals at once than if it was only given a slice of your computer’s memory. Dedicated cards are more expensive because they’re built with their own memory hardware [1].

2. Memory bus

When you’re playing a PC game, your computer processor sends instructions to your graphics card on what to display. The instructions enter the graphics card through the card’s memory bus.

Imagine that each instruction the processor sends is a car. And imagine the GPU memory bus is a highway. Remember how many visual details there are in Grand Theft Auto V? That’s a lot of instructions – which means, in that particular case, there would be a lot of cars on the highway.

The ideal highway would have many lanes. A greater number of lanes enables the cars to travel without congestion. But if the highway has fewer lanes, there’s bound to be lots of traffic when you have a large number of cars.

Likewise, memory buses have “lanes” that receive information. These lanes are constructed from wires and conductors. Larger-sized memory buses have more lanes, and so they can accommodate a larger amount of incoming and outgoing information. They also cost more to build.

3. Random access memory (RAM)

What happens to the instructions after they’ve passed through the memory bus? They’ve got to be processed by the GPU. There are hundreds, if not thousands, of tasks that the GPU must perform, and it can usually only do a few of them at a time. The instructions are queued and wait their turn to be processed.

It’s important that your processor has high-capacity random access memory (RAM). RAM refers to the number of tasks that your GPU can keep queued at one time.

Let’s say that you’re painting a landscape (that’s basically what a GPU is doing, right?). You’re holding your paint palette and you’ve got four or five different paints on it. You can paint faster if you have a larger paint palette. After all, a larger paint palette can fit more paint on it. You won’t have to constantly switch back and forth between two or more palettes. Nope, you can fit all the paint you need on a single palette and you won’t ever have to leave the easel.

Higher-capacity RAM allows the GPU to fit more paint on its palette. It can queue and process more instructions at a given time, so the visuals are created faster. Again, hardware size equals power. High-capacity RAM sticks have more conductors and components, and so they’re larger and more expensive to build [2].

4. Clock speed

Okay, we’ll speed this up now that we’ve gotten through the big concepts. Clock speed refers to how quickly the GPU can process the instructions. What influences the processing speed? Electricity.

In a computer, all data amounts to electric pulses. When your GPU executes an instruction, it emits electric pulses that ultimately tell the monitor how to arrange the pixels. The monitor reads the pulses like Morse code. The fastest GPUs can emit billions of electric pulses per second [3].

To operate at those speeds, a GPU must be built with all the right wires and conductors. Yup: more required hardware, therefore more expensive.

5. Ventilation system

Electric pulses are energy, and energy produces heat. When you’re playing a game that’s taxing on your GPU, your system is bound to overheat if it’s not built with the right ventilation system. Of all the hardware we’ve mentioned, the ventilation system will probably be the most noticeable to gamers. Gamers can feel the heat of the computer, and they might be able to hear the fan running as it tries to cool the system.

The fan is definitely one of the most important parts of the cooling system, but the graphics card also needs to be designed with vents that facilitate airflow and allow heat to escape the casing.

The most expensive cooling systems will:

  • Have a large, sturdy fan
  • Facilitate airflow
  • Be relatively quiet, even when on full speed

Something to remember

Your PC gaming performance isn’t determined solely by the GPU. In reality, you also need a good gaming monitor and a quality computer processor, too. Your GPU could be a speedster, but that’s no good if your processor or your monitor can’t keep up with the pace.

If your processor can’t send off the game instructions to the GPU fast enough, you might suffer from texture pop-in – when certain visual details are not loaded in time, and they suddenly “pop into” the frame after not being there.

If your monitor doesn’t refresh the display at a fast-enough rate, you might suffer from screen tearing. This is when multiple frames are drawn onto a single frame. It usually happens when the GPU is processing visuals faster than the monitor can display them [4].

Be sure that your other computer components can match the quality of your GPU so you can have the best possible visual experience while you’re gaming.

Best budget graphics cards for gamers

Without further ado, here’s our list of the best GPUs for gamers on a budget. We took into consideration all the aforementioned hardware and specs. And the price, of course.

1. NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2060 or GeForce RTX 2070

GeForce® RTX is NVIDIA’s new and powerful GPU that’s built for high-performance gaming. What’s great about GeForce RTX is that there are a variety of models for you to choose from.

Both the 2060 and 2070 series are budget-friendly. The 2060 series is slightly more so. Here are the specs for the GeForce® RTX 2060 base model:

  • Clock speed: 1365 MHz
  • Memory bus width: 192-bit
  • RAM: 6GB

All right, so the RAM capacity could be a little higher (8GB is always preferable) and the processor isn’t the fastest on the market. But this is a dedicated card. None of the computing power is being used to do anything other than to create the visuals. The 192-bit memory width is also impressive, and many of the 2060 models have 2 or 3 built-in fans.

If you’re willing to spend a little more, the GeForce® RTX 2070 series is great, too. Here are the specs for the 2070 base model:

  • Clock speed: 1620 MHz
  • Memory bus width: 256-bit
  • RAM: 8GB

With the 2070 series, the clock speed is a little faster and the RAM capacity is a little higher. The whopping 256-bit memory width could make this worth the extra $100. Most of the 2070 models are equipped with 3 fans. Not all the specs jump right off the board, but you’d be hard-pressed to find another graphics card of such a quality build at such an affordable price.

2. AMD Radeon™ RX 590

The Radeon RX 590 series by AMD is another graphics card that has a solid, gaming-optimized build. Here are the specs for the base model of the RX 590:

  • Clock speed: 1469 MHz
  • Memory bus width: 256-bit
  • RAM: 8GB

If you’re disappointed because the GeForce RTX 2070 is just out of your price range, rejoice! This graphics card is the perfect middle ground between the RTX 2060 and 2070. The processor isn’t quite as fast as the 2070, but it’s faster than the 2060 and it matches the 2070 in memory width and RAM. And the price is fantastic. This might be one of the best-quality GPUs under $400.

3. Intel® Core™ i9-9900K Processor

The Intel Core i9 (8th Generation) is a processor with integrated memory. With a processing speed of 3.60 GHz, this is one of the fastest processors on the market. The graphics processing speed is only 350 MHz, but it’s working in conjunction with the ultra-strong processor.

Still not convinced? Let’s take a look at some of the advanced software that Intel has built into the card. The i9-9900K processor has 8 cores, each core capable of handling 2 queued tasks simultaneously. Basically, the processor can perform 16 tasks at once. It’s also built with Turbo Boost Technology, which gives the processor large speed boosts so long as there’s no imminent risk of overheating. With these features, the graphics processing can actually be maxed out at a whopping 1. 20 GHz. That speed is capable of handling the most visually extensive PC games.

A word of caution: the processor has no built-in fan or heat sink, so you’ll have to make sure that your tower desktop has a good ventilation system.

Best GPU Under $200

4. NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1050 Ti

If you’re looking for a good budget graphics card under $200, look no further than the GeForce GTX 1050 Ti series. There are a few different models you can get, but most of them come with a single fan and 4GB memory. The clock speed of nearly all the 1050 Ti models hovers around 1300 MHz – very admirable for the price. A few models even come with 2 fans.


You really don’t have to break the bank to get a high-quality graphics card. Just remember that the best gaming rigs have not only good GPUs, but also quality processors and monitors to boot. Running a PC game really is a team effort as far as computer hardware is concerned. Save some money on your graphics card and you’ll have more of it to spend on your other computer components.

[1] TechGuided; Dedicated Graphics Card vs. Integrated Graphics: Which is Better for YOU?

[2] ComputerHope; RAM

[3] Techopedia; Clock Speed

[4] GamersNexus; Screen Tearing

About the Author

Zach Cabading is a contributing writer for HP® Tech Takes. Zach is a content creation specialist based in Southern California, and creates a variety of content for the tech industry.

Popular HP Gaming PCs:

GPU Buying Guide: How To Choose the Right Graphics Card

An underpowered GPU will impact performance and lead to a lackluster visual experience for gaming, photo and video editing, and other visual tasks. If you don’t know where to start, our graphics card buying guide will help you make the right decisions when it comes to choosing your next graphics card and taking control of the graphics performance on your PC.

Along with a computer’s central processing unit (CPU), the graphics processing unit (GPU) has the most significant effect on your computer’s performance. This is because the GPU processes data from the CPU and renders it visually on your display. However, it can be confusing to know all the details that come with knowing when to upgrade your GPU, and selecting the right graphics card for your needs.

Why you should upgrade your graphics card

More than any other component in a PC, the GPU is responsible for the quality of the graphics, or visual elements, that appear on your display. In the early days, CPUs were responsible both for processing and rendering graphics, but these days, virtually every PC on the market includes a graphics card of some kind.


As graphics cards age, they become less capable of keeping up with the latest games, streaming, and software. While they don’t actually degrade, a 5-year-old graphics card may not be able to handle the latest video editing software or stream 4K video without stuttering. It may also struggle to showcase a brand-new video game in the way you want.


When you set out to upgrade your graphics card, you should really think about how you use your PC. For example, if you mostly use your PC for gaming, and newer games fail to run at a consistent 60 frames per second (fps), then this is a good sign that you’re due for an upgrade.

Potential bottlenecks

Make sure that your GPU is not bottlenecking your CPU. This occurs when your CPU is cranking out more fps than your GPU can handle, which can lead to stuttering on your display. If this scenario impacts the performance of your PC, then you most likely need to upgrade your graphics card.

What to look for in a graphics card

When looking for graphics cards, there are two main brands you’ll choose from; AMD and NVIDIA. Both manufacturers offer high-powered, quality graphics cards.

  • First, you need to decide on the amount of memory you want in your graphics card
  • Also consider factors such as the form factor of your PC (desktop vs laptop),
  • Do you want a discrete GPU or graphics card integrated into the CPU
  • Take into consideration what power connectors your card uses
  • Take note of its thermal design power (TDP)

All of these will determine whether the graphics card will fit directly in your PC and if it can receive adequate power and cooling. For an overview of the best budget GPUs, check out our HP Tech Takes article here.

1. Integrated vs. discrete graphics

Integrated graphics are more common in smaller form factor systems such as laptops, but you’ll find them in desktop PCs as well for those who don’t need to run high powered visual software.

Integrated graphics may not have independent RAM, but they also don’t generate as much heat or use as much power and battery life as their discrete counterparts. Integrated graphics are generally not preferred for graphic-intense gaming, but they are more budget-friendly. They’re also fine for more basic visual tasks, like streaming movies and TV.

If you’re interested in using your PC for graphic-intensive tasks such as gaming at high settings, video editing, photo editing, and 3D rendering, then you need to invest in a discrete graphics card.

These cards do have their own RAM, unlike their integrated cousins. However, a discrete graphics card needs a good CPU to match, as well as a cooling setup to keep your PC from overheating. It will also eat up more power, so you’ll need a bigger (and more expensive) power supply in your desktop PC to run both processors.

It also means that if you have a discrete card in your laptop, you’ll be faced with a shorter battery life compared to less-powerful options.

2. Desktop vs. laptop graphics cards

Both desktop and laptop graphics cards have separate considerations. Because of the types of devices these graphics cards are built for, there are differences between the form factor, performance, and price of desktop vs laptop graphics cards.

Desktop PC graphics card

  • Form factor: The ability to fit larger, more powerful components are one benefit of using a PC tower. The PC tower provides the space and cooling necessary to accommodate the heat and power draw of robust GPUs.
  • Performance: You’ll enjoy higher specs compared to laptop graphics cards. This includes more memory bandwidth, higher pixel rate, and increased texture mapping than laptop graphics cards.
  • Price: Desktop PC cards are more affordable because the hardware is less compact and therefore less costly to manufacture.

Laptop graphics card

  • Form factor: Smaller components are necessary because your GPU needs to fit inside the thin chassis of a laptop. As a result, they are optimized for power usage and benefit from advanced thermal and electrical technology. They are also designed to run as quietly as possible.
  • Performance: Manufacturers are getting closer to parity between desktop and laptop GPUs, but as we pointed out earlier, laptop cards do tend to underperform in certain areas.
  • Price: You’ll pay a premium for laptop graphics cards. This is because the components to make a graphics card that is portable and power-efficient are more expensive to produce. There are bigger and higher-performing laptop graphics cards available, but they also add to the device’s overall weight, can make your laptop run hot, and may hinder portability.

3. Ray-tracing

Ray-tracing is one of the exciting recent technologies found in newer graphics cards. Generally used in gaming, ray-tracing is a rendering technique that produces extremely realistic lighting effects. This is done through an algorithm, which traces a path of light and then attempts to simulate the way that light interacts with objects in the real world.

Games like Cyberpunk 2077, Watch Dogs Legion, and Control make extensive use of ray-tracing, which mimics the way that the human eye processes light reflection and shadows. Ray-tracing represents one of the biggest leaps in graphics in years, and it’s something both NVIDIA and AMD are improving upon in their newer GPUs.

Ray-tracing technology has not yet reached its full potential, but game developers are embracing it wholeheartedly. While the technology has been used by film studios for years, especially in big-budget action films, it’s more difficult to render this in real-time in your PC game. In the past, game companies have used a process called rasterization, which translates 3D polygonal models into a 2D image and pre-renders light effects.

With the beginnings of ray-tracing, you can still expect some impressive performance from modern graphics cards. That goes for everything from huge explosions in a firefight, down to the sun’s rays peeking through a window in a dimly lit room.

4. Graphics card memory: how much is enough?

When rendering graphics, your GPU performs a huge number of calculations per second. This happens whenever the image changes on your screen, even in something as simple as moving your mouse. Because the GPU is responsible for rendering these outputs, it needs video RAM (vRAM) to do so.

When using an integrated graphics card, this memory is shared with the CPU, so a percentage of the total available memory is used when performing graphic tasks. However, a discrete graphics card has its own memory, which the card uses to render details.

In general, the more memory a GPU has, the more detail it can process, but this does not directly impact its performance. For general use, a GPU with 2GB is more than adequate, but gamers and creative pros should aim for at least 4GB of GPU RAM.

The amount of memory you need in a graphics card ultimately depends on what resolution you want to run games, as well as the games themselves. More modern games, such as Cyberpunk 2077 and Control, require at least 6GB of RAM to run at 1080p resolution, and may require more than 8GB of memory to run at 4K resolution with high texture detail and full ray-tracing features.

Creative pros who render 4K video or run visually intensive programs will benefit from the same GPUs as gamers. Read about some of the best GPUs for gaming in our HP Tech Takes article here.

5. What the model numbers mean

AMD and NVIDIA are currently the two major manufacturers of GPUs on the market. In fact, NVIDIA actually popularized the term GPU in 1999, though it had been in use for at least a decade prior. Both companies have made huge strides in GPU technology.

AMD cards

The newest series of AMD processors use the RX branding.

  • RX Vega: Higher-tier GPU
  • RX: Entry-level and mid-tier GPU

You can tell which GPU is more recently released by looking at the RX number. If it’s higher, the model is newer. We’ll call your attention to that again: For AMD GPUs, a higher number does not equate to more power. Rather, it indicates how recently it was released.

After the number, some models will have additional letter(s).

  • XT Graphics: Slightly improved version of an existing, similarly named GPU.
  • HD: Older series currently being phased out.
  • R: Also an older series in the process of being phased out.

NVIDIA cards

NVIDIA uses a different categorization system to identify its products. You’ll start with the letter designation. An NVIDIA GT graphics card is built for standard use, while a GTX graphics card is built for high-end gaming.

  • RTX: Highest-level gaming GPU
  • GTX: Gaming-specific, from entry-level to higher-end
  • GT: Basic, entry-level discrete GPUs

Numbered series: This indicates how new the GPU is. For example, the 30 series is newer than the 20 series. Just like AMD graphics cards, a higher series number indicates how new the graphics cards are in comparison to lower numbered GPUs in the series.

However, a GTX card always supersedes a GT regardless of the model number. NVIDIA also upped the performance ante even further with the RTX branding. Keep in mind, though, some of these are very expensive and in limited supply at publication time, particularly the 30-series cards.

The ending letter designation indicates special functionality.

  • Ti: Indicates it will perform better than a similarly named GPU. For example, the GeForce GTX 1660 Ti outperforms the GeForce RTX 1660.
  • Super: Slightly improved version of an existing GPU (similar to Ti designation).
  • M: No longer in use, but previously indicated a “mobile” or laptop GPU.

Both AMD and NVIDIA make graphics cards for both desktop and laptop use. Laptop graphics cards used to be labeled with an ‘M’ to indicate that it is a mobile GPU. Most modern graphics cards from both companies have dropped the mobile branding, especially as they work to bridge the gap between laptop GPUs and desktop GPUs.

6. Pricing and recommendations to keep in mind

Both AMD and NVIDIA manufacture great graphics cards both for general use and gaming. The power of the GPU tends to be reflected in the price, so it is not necessary to buy a graphics card geared toward gaming if you are not interested in running games at the highest settings and want to get the best performance per dollar possible.

For a general purpose graphics card, we recommend the AMD Radeon™ RX 5600 XT and the NVIDIA GeForce® GTX 1660 Ti. For a gaming-focused graphics card, you can still get by with those two cards, but you may want to consider upgrading to the AMD Radeon RX 6800 XT and one of NVIDIA’s 20-series GeForce RTX cards.

While there are more powerful graphics cards on the market, these should give you sufficient visual power for running games at the recommended settings, even with full ray-tracing in some cases.

7. HP PCs and laptops to consider

At HP®, we have a number of desktop PCs and laptops outfitted with the best GPUs available on the market. If you find that you need to upgrade other components when you designate your GPU, you could do it all at once with our customizable shopping options.

Desktop PC recommendations:

Gaming: Customize your ultimate gaming machine with the HP OMEN selection, which includes the jaw-dropping 20 and 30 series NVIDIA cards. For gamers on a budget, consider the HP Pavilion gaming desktop and pick from your choice of AMD or NVIDIA graphics card.

Design: You can customize the HP Z4 G4 workstation to include your choice of AMD or NVIDIA graphics card, along with plenty of RAM and processing power.

Laptop recommendations:

Gaming: Take your pick from the HP OMEN gaming laptop lineup. It has some of the latest GPU upgrades available today, as well as the RAM and processing power you need to play the biggest and best games. For a more mid-tier option, the HP ENVY 15t is definitely worth a look and includes the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650 Ti.

Design: The HP ENVY 15 is a powerful laptop that boasts the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2060. The HP ZBook workstation series is full of great options as well, and you can find your choice of AMD or NVIDIA card.


Choosing a graphics card is one of the most difficult parts of buying a new PC, primarily because it’s one of the most important components, so you want to get it right. Plus, there’s a lot of terminology to unpack if you’re new to GPUs.

In general, you should upgrade your graphics card every 4 to 5 years, though an extremely high-end GPU could last you a bit longer. While price is a major consideration in your decision, also consider the performance and memory you need. And keep your computer’s CPU in mind, because it may need an upgrade, too. After all, the best GPU is only as effective as its accompanying CPU.

About the Author: Daniel Horowitz is a contributing writer for HP® Tech Takes. Daniel is a New York-based author and has written for publications such as USA Today, Digital Trends, Unwinnable Magazine, and many other media outlets.



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