According to Notebookcheck's review, the screen in the Ideapad 330s is a very poor TN panel, reproducing only 58% of the sRGB color space. That orange you see is the reddest red the screen is capable of producing.
Most budget laptop screens are capable of hitting at least 70% sRGB. I've only seen a handful of laptop screens below 60% sRGB (including the early much-lauded Macbook Airs - they were extremely overrated). 100% sRGB is the current standard for broadcast TV and the web, and pretty much every TV and external monitor can hit at least 100% sRGB. It's notebooks (and primarily budget notebooks) which scrimp on the screen and use inferior panels.
And even 100% sRGB is pretty limited. It's only about 70% the color coverage of the old NTSC color space used with the CRT tube TVs (which is still less than all the colors your eyes can see). sRGB got adopted as the standard because LCD monitors were fairly new back then and limited in their color capability. I've got one of the early LCD monitors, and looking at it is like looking at a modern monitor with blurry sunglasses.
If this sort of thing bugs you, I suggest that next time you're buying a laptop, search reviews of that laptop that mention "sRGB". Many sites measure the color gamut of the screens in their reviews. While 100% sRGB is ideal, for most people 80% sRGB or better is passable. You only really need 90%-100% sRGB if you're an artist, photographer, or videographer, or you're just really picky about the colors you see. Since you have an i1 Display pro, you may fall into this category. In which case I'd suggest returning the laptop and shopping for one with a better screen.