@RRHKKP Please run a dxdiag and attach it to a post.
Please also let me know whether this happens in both fullscreen and windowed modes.
@RRHKKP first you need to get the chipset drivers. Then get the video drivers for the Nvidia video chip. The chipset drivers can be found at the Samsung site. There is a Video driver there also but it is old. Go to Nvidia and get the most recent driver for the
@RRHKKP Get rid of that driver updater. These programs are almost always a problem, whether they're not well-made or actively look for problems that "only the premium (paid) version can fix." If you can't find the drivers you need, you can always let Windows look for new ones through the Device Manager.
Anyway, your new dxdiag shows a new error relating to the graphics driver, or one of them at least. So the next step is to do a clean uninstall and reinstall of both drivers. First though, run a couple of basic checks on your Windows system files:
Restart your computer, hit Windows key-i, select Update & Security, and click the box to check for updates. If any install, restart again afterwards.
Here's how to clean uninstall and reinstall the graphics drivers:
You can get new versions of both drivers here:
(You wan the one dated March 31.)
The order of operations is uninstall the Nvidia driver > uninstall the Intel driver > install the Intel driver > restart > install the Nvidia driver > restart > test. If you're seeing the same error afterwards, please do post a new dxdiag.
@RRHKKP This sounds like it could be an issue with your graphics card or perhaps with your screen or its internal connection. Does your laptop have an HDMI port, and if so, could you test by connecting to a standalone monitor? I'm not suggesting you buy anything, just that a friend or family member might have one available. You could also see whether the graphics issues go away when your laptop lid is at a different angle, for example almost closed.
Either way though, it's time to take the laptop to a repair shop to see whether anything can be done. If the problem happens to be the connection between the screen and the motherboard, that's usually a simple fix, although it may not be easy to source the component. If it's the graphics chip, this may not be fixable, unfortunately, or may cost more than the laptop is worth, but it would be better to know for sure. For reference, in the U.S., you could get better in-game performance out of a $450 laptop; prices can be a bit higher in other countries.
Regardless of the problem, don't pay anything upfront. Most reputable shops will run a couple of basic diagnostic tests for free and let you know how much it would cost to fix the issue they find.