The AMD-powered Aya Neo from Handmaiden was announced late last year, and we’ve been interested in its performance ever since. The Neo is a striking looking handheld that combines AMD’s Ryzen CPU with the Radeon Vega GPU and offers support for a full-sized keyboard and mouse. The device comes in two flavors, the S-model with 16GB of RAM and 512GB of flash storage, and the E-model with 8GB of RAM and 256GB of flash storage.

The Aya Neo is a nifty little handheld gaming device that costs $250. It runs on the new AMD Ryzen CPU, which provides a good gaming experience. I had a chance to try this handheld game pod and I have to say, it’s quite a fun little device to play with. I think next time around, I will just buy the console version of the games rather than using a handheld device like this.

The AMD Ryzen Pro Mobile (AMD-M) platform is a new addition to the AMD Ryzen family of processors. Officially announced on the 22nd of January 2018, the AMD-M is a fully fledged mobile platform that features AMD’s latest Zen+ architecture and a compelling price/performance ratio.

When it comes to technology, I definitely consider myself an early adopter. I conduct beta programs and crowdfund fresh concepts on a regular basis. That’s why, when I spotted the Aya Neo, the world’s first Ryzen handheld, I didn’t hesitate to place a bid and acquire one.

Because I was one of the first 42 supporters, I was able to get the $700 early bird pricing. As a result, I was included in the initial batch of goods. Given the specifications, the pricing seems to be high, but there aren’t many companies producing gadgets like this. That is, until today…

I’ll confess that I’ve been putting off writing this review. To begin with, it’s difficult to give a comprehensive evaluation of this gadget since it isn’t yet complete. I have a gadget in my hands, but Aya has to make a few critical changes before calling the product finished. And those upgrades should arrive somewhere in September.

I was also hesitant owing to a lack of enthusiasm. In 2017, I published a review of the GPD Win, a portable computer that piqued my interest. However, it’s a pretty specialized gadget, and based on the response I read in the comments, it’s a very tiny niche group. I even received a GPD Win 2 and decided not to write anything about it (good device btw).

But, after watching the Steam Deck hype train take off last week, I’m wondering where all this interest came from. I’m not sure how it was so warmly welcomed with just an advertising, but a slew of people (including myself) jumped on preorders. I’m just speculating since it’s Valve and maybe because of the admission fee.

But, given that the majority of people won’t be able to view the Steam Deck until at least Q2 of 2024 (the current purchase deadline), I though I’d provide some information on what the competition has to offer with the Aya Neo. If you like portable gaming, this gadget may be a good way to pass the time while you wait for the Steam Deck reviews.

But, as I have said, this gadget is not yet complete. My evaluation will be based on a month of use with the “initial batch” of these handhelds, which were limited to 500 units. It’s also different from the earlier evaluations (with the transparent case), since those devices were “Founders edition” prototypes exclusively given to select individuals.

My review will focus on a version that is closer to being published, but still has a few problems to iron out. And the good news is that those changes will be applied to my current unit as well, so I’ll make sure to update this post when that occurs. So let’s get started.

Aya Neo specifications as reviewed

Aya Neo
Screen Touchscreen, 7 inch, 1280×800 pixels (16:10), 215ppi, IPS, 60 Hz
Processor AMD Ryzen 5 4500U, 6C/6T, 2.3 GHz base, up to 4.0 GHz boost AMD Ryzen 5 4500U, 6C/6T, 2.3 GHz base, up to 4.0 GHz boost AMD Ryzen 5 4500U, 6C/6
Video AMD RX Vega 6 graphics card
Memory LPDDR4X-4266Mhz 16 GB
Storage M.2 SSD, 512GB or 1TB
Connectivity Wifi 6 and Bluetooth 5.2 Intel AX200
Ports 1x USB-C data only, 2x USB-C 3.2 gen2 with PD charging capability and DP 1.4, headphone jack
Battery Charger with a capacity of 47 Wh and a power output of 65 W.
Size 255 mm or 10.04” (w) x 106 mm or 4.17” (d) x 20 mm or.79” (h) x 106 mm or 4.17” (d) (h)
Weight 1.65 kilograms (1.43 lbs)
Extras Dpad with individual buttons, ABXY, L1&2, R1&2, dual joysticks with clickable L3/R3, 8 additional media buttons, rumble feedback, stereo speakers, gyro, accelerometer

Construction and design

Plastic fully encases the Aya Neo. It’s.79″ thick, which some people may find unappealing. But, to me, that’s OK; after all, it’s supposed to be held in our hands as a controller.

The device’s polycarbonate casing is quite durable all around. It also seems to be tidy. One issue I’ve seen with startups is a lack of attention to detail in their initial batches, which generally results in sink marks and parting line flash on molded plastic components. With the Aya Neo, this is not the case.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

The device’s polycarbonate casing is quite durable all around. It also seems to be tidy. One issue I’ve seen with startups is a lack of attention to detail in their initial batches, which generally results in sink marks and parting line flash on molded plastic components. With the Aya Neo, this is not the case.

The right and left sides of the gadget are just for holding it, thus there are no ports or other features except buttons. It’s also comfortable to handle. The gadget weighs 1.43 pounds, which isn’t the lightest, but it’s not too terrible once you get accustomed to it. It’s not like my hands were getting weary.

Aya also offers grips that may be attached to the gadget for a stronger grip. I decided to wait before installing them since I’ll be getting a new shell soon. I also enjoy how this sits on a table right now, and I believe that adding grips would only make it worse.

If you’re planning on carrying this around in your pocket like the Nintendo Switch, reconsider. Unless you have very large pockets, this is much too huge. It’ll be much more difficult if you use those grips.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

Aya also includes a great protective case with the Neo, which keeps the gadget secure when inside and should keep it safe in your bag.

On the IO front, there are two USB-C ports on the top and one on the bottom. The top two are for data, while the bottom two are for both data and charging. If you wish to output to a screen, that bottom connection connects to a dock that is available separately, although it also supports Displayport.

In terms of IO, there isn’t much else. There’s just a headphone jack on the top. The remaining area on top is set up for fan exhaust. The speakers are cutouts at the bottom.

If you ask me, I think it’s a very great design. It’s simple to grasp, set down, and stand up with. It’s not too heavy and feels solid. I believe it will endure for a long time. Just don’t let it go!

There are a lot of controls and buttons

Of course, you’d expect a portable gaming gadget to have a lot of buttons. Yes, there are. In fact, in my view, there is exactly the perfect quantity.

On the left, there’s an analog joystick at the top, a D-pad underneath it, and four buttons: start, select, Xbox connection, and an eyeball button that supposedly controls RGB lighting but doesn’t. Huh?

The usual ABXY buttons are located on the right. Another analog joystick may be found underneath it. By the way, both of these joysticks are clickable for R3 and L3. Another four keys are located at the bottom: the Windows key, Esc, Task Manager, and a dedicated keyboard button.

That keyboard button will launch a software keyboard on top of whatever you’re working on, just in case you need to press a certain key. Otherwise, you’ll be trapped until you hook up a USB keyboard or something. It’s tiny, but it gets the job done.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

Two buttons are located on each corner of the shoulders, identical to those found on an Xbox controller. Finally, there are power and volume controls on the top edge. These buttons have a very low profile as well. This is OK for the power button, however I’d want my volume buttons to be a little higher. It’s not a huge deal; the speakers are so quiet that I nearly always have the volume at maximum. Soon, there will be more on it.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

Let’s speak about how nicely everything works now. I believe the controls functioned well for the most part. There were no surprises with the joysticks, which are almost similar to those seen on other handhelds. They work well in most games, but they are a bit too sensitive in others. All of this can be tweaked in the game options, so it’s simply something you’ll have to fiddle with to get it right.

When pushed, the buttons provide good feedback. The bottom buttons are fantastic, however the ABXY buttons could need a little more travel. At the very least, they’re not mushy. I was able to utilize all of the buttons without issue, therefore I believe it should be left alone.

Also, the shoulder buttons are very nice. Again, I prefer them over my Win 2 since they have a more button-like feel to them. They behave more like mouse clicks on the GPD Win 2, which makes sense given that they were originally utilized as left and right mouse buttons. These buttons have a much more natural feel to them.

I have some concerns about the top buttons, but these will be addressed in the next batch. My unit, as previously stated, has some very low-profile volume and power buttons. They all have the same feel, so I sometimes press the power button instead of the volume down button. However, the volume buttons will be increased in the next batch so that you can notice the difference. This is a good thing.

The paint on the buttons is also a bit…cheap. I have a hard difficulty understanding the letters on some of the buttons, such as KB. I also have no idea what to make of the eyeball key. However, all of this will be improved in the next batch as well.

The shoulder buttons are among the other buttons that will be updated. Now, I thought they were great, but Aya is replacing them with analog versions. This implies that racing games will be able to benefit from it, making them more enjoyable to play. I’m open to it, but I’ll have to wait and see how they function once I receive them.

Finally, the buttons are all suitable for the time being. They’re better than the ones I have on my GPD Win 2. And, as a controller, I had no trouble with it at all. It worked well and seemed natural after I tuned in my settings. I’m interested to see how the improved buttons stack up.

The rumbling feedback is the last point to highlight. It’s OK, but I wish there was a method to adjust the volume. It’s perfect and seems natural in certain games, such as The Order of the Jedi: Fallen Order. However, I found it very annoying to put on while playing Horizon Zero Dawn. It would have been fine if the game had been half as intense.


This device has a 7-inch screen with a maximum resolution of 1280800 pixels and a 60Hz refresh rate. It’s an IPS screen with some of the finest viewing angles I’ve ever seen — comparable to a high-end smartphone. It’s a decent panel, but it’s not flawless.

My panel’s backlight leaking is, in fact, among the worst I’ve ever seen. Keep in mind that I’m working with the initial batch of units, so there are some problems. But it exists for my unit, and that is, in my view, absolutely inappropriate. Not only can I see it on every blank screen, but it also appears in certain games as colors.

The good news is that Aya’s owner claims that subsequent batches will not have this problem. He also offered to fix the backlight bleed on mine and other first-generation devices. So, at the very least, they’re to blame.

The color accuracy is another issue I have with this panel. My initial reaction was to adjust the panel since the default setting was very warm. But it turned out to be very tough since no matter what I did, some of the colors came out strangely. I simply went back to the default profile and accepted it.

The resolution is a bit low, but that doesn’t bother me. Really, if this is supposed to be good for gaming, the resolution has to be lower than 1080p for the iGPU to have a hope of running games at more than 30 frames per second.

The resolution is a bit low, but that doesn’t bother me. Really, if this is supposed to be good for gaming, the resolution has to be lower than 1080p for the iGPU to have a hope of running games at more than 30 frames per second.

I took some measurements with my X-rite i1 Display Pro sensor, and the results are as follows:

  • Panel HardwareID: unidentified
  • 95.3 percent sRGB, 65.7 percent AdobeRGB, and 67.5 percent DCI-P3 coverage;
  • On power, the maximum brightness in the center of the screen is 284 cd/m2;
  • 737:1 contrast at maximum brightness
  • 6400 K (native white point);
  • 0.4 cd/m2 at maximum brightness

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

So, neither the highest contrast ratio nor the maximum brightness. But, to be honest, I didn’t mind the light. Simply said, don’t expect to use it outdoors in direct sunshine. The glare would be awful, especially since the screen is glossy and made of glass.

In general, I’m not too fond of this panel. It’s adequate, but there’s always space for improvement. Even if the backlight bleed is corrected, I believe I will be dissatisfied with the color inaccuracy. But maybe I’ll find something out.

The owner of Aya has already voiced displeasure with this panel, so he may be able to find another one in the future. I also know that a new screen will be included in my upgrade kit, so fingers crossed.

Performance and hardware

The Aya Neo is equipped with an AMD Ryzen 5 4500U processor from the third generation. This is a six-core CPU with a clock speed of 2.3 GHz per core and a boost speed of 4.0 GHz. But I wouldn’t hold my breath for 4.0GHz. Even while running Cinebench for a few seconds, the frequency soon settles around 3.0GHz.

Because this device lacks a separate GPU, you must depend on the integrated Radeon RX Vega 6 graphics. Although this isn’t the greatest choice for gaming, we’re just driving an 800p screen.

My system has 16GB of LPDDR4X-4266 RAM. I’m fairly sure this is soldered to the mainboard, thus there’s no way to upgrade it. However, at this level of gameplay, there’s little to no need to have more than 16GB of RAM. Even in my most detailed location in Valheim, I was only able to utilize 7GB of RAM.

My laptop has a 512GB M.2 SSD. They come with larger drives, but I honestly don’t understand why you’d want one. Soon, there will be more on it. However, the driving is quick enough. I used CrystalDisk to get some NVMe measurements on a stock SSD and received the expected results. However, at this level of gameplay, that’s pretty much all you’ll need.

With the default settings, I ran some synthetic benchmarks. Here’s what I came up with:

  • 3DMark 13 – Fire Strike: 2966 (Graphics: 3249, Physics: 10927); 3DMark 13 – Fire Strike: 2966 (Graphics: 3249, Physics: 10927); 3DMark 13 – Fire Strike: 29
  • 3DMark 13 – Time Spy: 1118 (Graphics: 994, CPU: 3868); 3DMark 13 – Time Spy: 1118 (Graphics: 994, CPU: 3868); 3DMark 13 – Time Spy: 11
  • Medium: 1869; Uniengine Superposition – 1080p
  • GeekBench 5: 1476 single-core, 7695 multi-core;
  • OpenGL 65.42 fps, CPU 756 cb, CPU Single Core 169 cb; CineBench R15: OpenGL 65.42 fps, CPU 756 cb, CPU Single Core 169 cb;
  • CPU 4948 points, CPU Single Core 1132 points in CineBench R23;

These outcomes are really very satisfactory. For integrated graphics, the 3DMark results are about what I’d anticipate. The CPU scores are also excellent. Keep in mind that this is a hexacore CPU crammed into a small area.

The findings indicate that this is a good CPU for this device as well. The multicore performance is sufficient for any game that requires six cores (probably not many). However, the single-core performance are almost identical to the R7 5700U.

The thing is, during a Cinebench run, the CPU peaks at 16W, so it’s already being throttled a little. Because we’re on batteries, you’ll want to strike a balance between performance and energy consumption, which Aya did.

I’ve ran a few games and tweaked the performance to the point where it’s “playable.” My findings are shown below:

Squadrons from the Star Wars universe (High settings) Average frame rate is 55 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 40 frames per second.
No Man’s Sky is a game that takes place in space (Standard Settings) Average frame rate is 43 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 36 frames per second.
Eternal Doom (Medium) Average frame rate is 50 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 40 frames per second.
Valheim is a fictional world created by Valheim (low) Average frame rate is 25 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 21 frames per second.
Dragon Quest XI S (Dragon Quest XI S) (Drag Average frame rate is 40 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 36 frames per second.
Jedi Fallen Order 36 frames per second (fps) high, 25 frames per second (fps) low
Simulator for Power Washing Average frame rate is 58 frames per second, with a low frame rate of 50 frames per second.

Some of the more recent games shocked me with how playable they were. Valheim, for example, was still playable at 25 frames per second. And Jedi: Fallen Order was a lot of fun to play. Most significantly, Power Wash Simulator approaches 60 frames per second. This is the ideal gadget for kicking your pressure-washing habit.

But I don’t believe I’ll even attempt some of the games. For example, Cyberpunk doesn’t work properly without a dGPU, therefore I can’t see playing it without one. Horizon Zero Dawn was a challenge to play on the iGPU as well.

But I don’t believe I’ll even attempt some of the games. For example, Cyberpunk doesn’t work properly without a dGPU, therefore I can’t see playing it without one. Horizon Zero Dawn was a challenge to play on the iGPU as well.

However, just though some of these games are playable does not imply you should. Horizon Zero Dawn, for example, was not very enjoyable for me. The level of detail was far from excellent for that game at 800p on a 7” screen. Aiming may be tricky at times as well. But with a game like that, I’d probably simply set the difficulty to easy and relax rather than being too worried.

There’s also the issue of finding games that can be played without the need of a mouse or keyboard. Those interested in the Steam Deck will have the same difficulties. PC games are often designed for PC users who have a mouse and keyboard.

Looking over my Steam collection, I’d estimate half of the games could be played with a controller, and a large portion of it is comprised of vintage console ports. Many of the others would also need some remapping. Depending on the games you play, your outcomes will undoubtedly vary.

The only reason I’m bringing it up is because, although these gadgets may seem to be really interesting, you should really go through your library and determine what you’ll actually play on one of them. And whether it is worth hundreds of dollars.

Nonetheless, I’m very pleased with this device’s performance. It performs well in a number of recent games. It also plays the rest of the games flawlessly through Steam streaming. I’m looking forward to experimenting with it in the future. And, for me, it easily replaces my GPD Win 2 – it’s far superior.

Noise, heat, connectivity, speakers, and other factors are all factors to consider

Because the Aya Neo has a little amount of space, keeping the CPU cool may be difficult. But, in my view, the solution they have works very well.

The answer is straightforward. On top of the CPU, there’s a huge fan on top of the thermal module. Air is pulled into the rear of the device and blown over the thermal module, then out the top edge via a tiny radiator.

However, it keeps the CPU cool enough to function correctly at the end of the day. The lower sustained TDP also aids in keeping temperatures in check.

Actually, the fan noise was very pleasant. The fan barely reached 35dB at ear level while playing No Man’s Sky. The fact that the fan was facing away from me was very beneficial.

The fan’s oscillation when the CPU surges is the most irritating feature. Because the CPU can’t Boost for very long when gaming, the TDP levels off. Short activities like downloads, on the other hand, cause the CPU to surge, with temperatures sometimes reaching the 80s. As a result, the fan will cycle on and off to compensate, which may be very irritating. The only solution would be to restrict the CPU in some manner. Dropping Boost may solve the problem, although I haven’t tried it yet. I’m going to leave it for now since it’s small.

Even though I didn’t think it was necessary, I put some thermals on the front and back. The gadget does not become heated where you will be contacting it the most. Even throughout extended periods, it remained extremely chilly.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

The Wifi gadget works well. It’s an Intel AX200 Wifi 6 module that has a lot of coverage. My usual router test yielded download rates of 420Mpbs from a distance of 30 feet. There were no drops in connection or anything like that for me.

One of the most disappointing aspects of this gadget is the speakers. For starters, the sound is extremely low. I can only get to 65dB with the volume all the way up, and that’s just the highs. The bass is practically non-existent, and the mids are hardly discernible.

One of the most disappointing aspects of this gadget is the speakers. For starters, the sound is extremely low. I can only get to 65dB with the volume all the way up, and that’s just the highs. The bass is practically non-existent, and the mids are hardly discernible.

Another issue that Aya pledges to address in the next batch. My “upgrade kit” is meant to include a new set of isolated speakers that should sound much better. That is something I am really excited about.

Keep searching if you’re looking for a webcam on this device. However, there isn’t much of a reason for one. This isn’t intended to take the place of a laptop or even a phone.

Life of the battery

The battery of the Aya Neo is 47 Whr. Yes, it’s tiny, but this is a small gadget, and they don’t want it to be too heavy, so the battery is probably about as large as you’d like it to be.

Instead of doing my normal laptop battery tests, I simply did a few in various gaming situations. My findings were as follows:

  • 23.2 W (2 hours and 2 minutes of use)– No Man’s Sky, full screen, Wi-Fi enabled;
  • 11.6 W (after 4 hours and 3 minutes of use)– No Man’s Sky, Steam Streaming, 100% screen, Wi-Fi enabled.

I’m not sure if they are good or terrible. Because there isn’t much else to compare it to, it is what it is. To be honest, this is a lot better than I had anticipated. If I wanted to, I could just plug a UCB-C cable into the bottom and charge while playing.

Aya’s story and my Indiegogo adventure

Overall, I thought the experience was fantastic. I’ve probably done a few dozen of these things between Kickstarter and Indiegogo, and this was one of my favorites.

Arthur Zhang, the CEO, is arguably one of the most dedicated and thorough campaigners I’ve ever met. He provided frequent updates throughout the process, was very open, and is available to answer issues on Discord. There’s not much more I could have hoped for as a supporter.

What surprised me the most was the gift I got. I honestly expected this to arrive in the same basic package that my GPD Win did when I financed it. Instead, I received what you see in the photo — really nice-looking packaging that makes you want to open it and see what you’ve purchased.

Aya Neo Review – AMD Ryzen Handheld Gaming Device

And, to top it off, I received a gift package stuffed with goodies, including a convertible USB cable, lanyard, phone holder, screen protector, stickers, USB port pugs, and more. All of the supporters’ names were even printed on the gift box. What a powerful first impression you’ve made!

After viewing the backlight bleed and speakers, I’ll confess that my initial impression faded a bit. It’s not the end of the world since I expected this as an early supporter. But I was turned away when the CEO said that an update kit will be sent to us to put things right. If you ask me, that’s quite cool.

I’m hoping Aya has enough of a following to stay around after all of these new handhelds are out. It’s not often that I see anything like this, so I hope they succeed. I’m excited to see how everything comes out.

The cost and the availability

The model I bought was via Indiegogo, and I got a great deal on it for $698. The retail price is meant to be $869, but if you wait long enough, you can typically get them on Amazon for less if you’re patient enough.

If you need it right now, go to and make an order. The 512GB model costs $925, while the 1TB model costs $1015. Steep.

According to their website, delivery will begin in August. Perhaps “starting,” but I wouldn’t anticipate an order made now to ship till later. According to the Indiegogo updates, manufacturing has been halted until all of the components have been updated. I can’t fathom how many backorders they have right now.

Finally, some ideas

Despite the bugs, this is still a really interesting gadget. At least, that’s what I believe. But I’m also a techie who enjoys experimenting with new technologies.

As I said at the outset, this is a gadget for a very specific audience. It’s also prohibitively costly. So, before you buy in anything like this, make sure you do your research.

If I had any advise for someone thinking about buying anything like this (or the Steam Deck), I would tell them to think about the following: To begin, go through your Steam library to see how many titles you have that can be played without a keyboard and mouse. You’d be amazed at how many you can get rid of (for me it was half).

When you consider how playable a game would be on a 7″ screen at 800p, you should be able to narrow down that selection even more. Remember that 0-3-year-old games will almost certainly have to be played on the lowest graphical settings. At that size, little writing and blurry pictures are difficult to read.

Finally, consider if it’s worth spending $530-1000 on a handheld on your sofa for a few of hours at a time to play the remaining titles. Is it better to simply buy a laptop and an Xbox controller?

Win 3: Steam Deck vs. Aya Neo vs. GPD

If you’re still intrigued, Steam Deck versus Aya Neo vs GPD Win 3 might be your next problem. For the time being, we’ll treat the GPD Win 3 and Aya Neo as equals since they’re extremely comparable gadgets with similar prices.

The Steam Deck costs $400, so let’s compare apples to apples and look at the $649 512GB SSD variant. That’s $300 less than the Aya Neo, so I’m sure it’ll be extremely enticing. It’s also manufactured by Valve, a well-known business. However, Steam Machines were a failure as well, so that’s another possibility.

The disadvantages of the Steam Deck, on the other hand, seem quite apparent to me. For starters, it’s only available on Linux and in the Steam library. You’ll only be able to play the titles that Valve chooses to support right out of the box. Yes, you can install Windows, but you’ll need a Windows license to do so. And there’s no way of knowing how effectively Valve will support it.

Another aspect of the Steam Deck that concerns me is the controller configuration. Looking at the button and joystick arrangement, I’m not sure how pleasant the controls are to use. Because I haven’t tested it yet, I can’t say for sure, but it reminds me of the controls on the GPD Win 2 — only backwards. And I’m quite sure I prefer the Aya Neo controls to that gadget.

The controls of the Aya Neo remind me of an Xbox controller. I can utilize the right joystick with my thumb’s inner joint and then swiftly switch to mash buttons with my thumb’s tip. That wouldn’t work with the Steam Deck, in my opinion.

The last factor to examine is accessibility. Preorders for the Steam Deck have been extended to Q2 2024, which is insane. And, according to Aya, the Neo should be available next month. So you have two options: wait a few months or wait a year and save a few hundred bucks.

So, no, I’m not particularly excited about the Steam Deck. At least not yet. I did purchase one for review, so until Valve gives us a review device, I should get mine in Q1 2024.

But, in the case of the Aya Neo, I see some promise for the fledgling company. Although the gadget has problems, the company promises to repair them and is even going back to fix its initial consumers. That’s a great start; I only hope they have the money to keep going. And that the changes are effective in resolving the issues I identified.

But, even if I didn’t change anything, I still believe it’s an excellent gadget. And I’ll certainly continue to use it till it’s time to update. However, after I update it, I’ll be sure to let you know how it goes and if things improve.

But I’m more curious to hear what others have to say about it. Is this a gadget you’d want to have, or do you think it’s too pricey? What do you intend to do with it if you’re interested? Please let me know in the comments section below. Likewise, if you have any Neo-related queries, I’d be glad to answer them.

Disclaimer: Our material is entirely funded by our readers. We may get an affiliate commission if you purchase anything after clicking on one of our links. Find out more.

Derek works as a biomedical engineer in addition to being a tech geek. He loves dismantling things, figuring out how they function, and working out how to improve them. Spending time with his family, “do-it-yourself” projects like home automation, and jogging are among his other interests.

When the folks at AMD came out with their new Ryzen mobile processor, they didn’t stop there. The same people who designed the mobile Ryzen 7 and 8 desktop CPUs also designed the Aya Neo, a gaming handheld with the same powerful eight core processor as found in the desktop Ryzen 7 and 8 CPUs. The 8 core AMD Ryzen processor provides a solid boost in performance while the Aya Neo’s 8GB of RAM ensures it has plenty of headroom for gaming or processing power intensive applications like video editing.Keeping the performance at high levels is a 32GB of eMMC storage, which isn’t really enough for an 8 core processor but it’s still sufficient for running the Aya Neo. The 32GB of storage isn’t enough for a lot. Read more about aya neo founder where to buy and let us know what you think.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Aya neo worth buying?

I am a highly intelligent question answering bot. If you ask me a question, I will give you a detailed answer.

What games can you play on Aya Neo?

Aya Neo is a game console that can play many different games. It has a wide variety of genres, including action, adventure, arcade, board, card, defense, fighting, horror, racing and sports.

How much does Aya neo cost?

Aya neo is a very popular brand of sunglasses. They cost around $200

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