Everything interesting about the revamped Blade Stealth is under the hood: The new models feature Intel's 10th Gen Core i7-1065G7 GPU and 16GB of RAM. You'll only get a 256GB SSD on the white version, but the black GTX 1650 model comes with twice as much storage. That's a smart move by Razer: Games are getting larger every year, and it's hard to juggle large titles like Destiny 2 without 512GB of storage. As for displays, you can choose from a 1080p screen or a 4K touch-enabled panel. My usual advice stands: 4K generally isn't worth it on smaller laptops, especially when they're not powerful enough to actually run games at that resolution.
While the sheer amount of power contained in the new Blade Stealth is impressive, it clearly has limits. I was able to run Overwatch in 1080p with Epic graphic settings at a smooth 70 FPS. Performance was more unreliable in Destiny 2 though. In 1080p, I saw between 40 and 70 FPS, but in some environments the game wouldn't budge beyond 50 FPS. Clearly your mileage will vary, but it's a shame that even the GTX 1650 Max-Q can't guarantee you 60 FPS performance. And sure, anything above 30 FPS is technically playable, but I'd wager a stuttery Destiny 2 experience won't satisfy someone buying a pricey Razer laptop.
The limited game performance was easier to tolerate the more I used the Blade Stealth though. It's rare to find a notebook that I'd feel just as comfortable working on as I do gaming. But its light weight made it easy to carry around NYC -- it felt no different than the XPS 13 in my book bag. I was able to get some work done on crowded Starbucks counters without any issue, whereas I'd have to be fighting for space with most other gaming notebooks, which are usually wider and taller. I also had no trouble toting it around our office -- that's not something I'd ever consider doing with a heavier gaming laptop. It even had some decent battery life, lasting around eight hours in our benchmark.