Several laptop makers are introducing new and updated laptops to take advantage of the chip, including the Alienware 17, Lenovo Y50, MSI GT 70, GT 60, GS 70, and GS 60, and Razer's new Blade Pro and staggeringly high-resolution Blade.
Players can also dictate the type of performance they want on a per-game level. For example, within GeForce Experience you can set Battery Boost to lock framerates in Tomb Raider at 60FPS and medium settings whenever you're unplugged, but drop less framerate-dependent titles down to 30FPS. Most importantly, all of your settings will revert to full quality whenever you plug your laptop back in.
Nvidia is also finally bringing its ShadowPlay and GameStream software to laptops. Previously reserved for its desktop processors, Nvidia's free ShadowPlay capture tool can record 1080p gameplay footage, as well as archive the last 20 minutes of gameplay with a tap of a button — not unlike the PS4 and Xbox One's share functions. It also has Twitch TV streaming functionality baked-in, including picture-in-picture camera support. GameStream on the other hand, brings PS4 Remote Play-style local streaming to laptops, allowing players to stream PC games from their laptop to the Nvidia Shield handheld from within a shared local network.
ShadowPlay and GameStream are not only available for new 800M series-enabled laptops, but also older 700M and 600M laptops as well. And again, all for free.