For a dual pair $\langle X, Y \rangle$ of vector spaces $X$ and $Y$ denote by $\sigma(X,Y)$ the weak topology and by $\beta(X,Y)$ the strong topology on $X$. Consider the following known statement
(S) if $X$ is normed and $\sigma(X,X') = \beta(X,X')$ then $X$ is finite-dimensional.
There are infinite-dimensional locally convex spaces $X$ with $\sigma(X,X') = \beta(X,X')$. In fact, if $Y$ is any vector space and $Y^*$ the algebraic dual of $Y$ then $\sigma(Y^*, Y) = \beta(Y^*, Y)$. As an example, if $Y = \varphi$ (the space of sequences that are eventually $0$) with its largest locally convex topology then $Y' = Y^* = \omega$ (the space of all sequences) and thus $\sigma(\omega, \varphi) = \beta(\omega, \varphi)$. In other words, $X := \omega$ equipped with the topology $\sigma(\omega, \varphi)$ is an infinite-dimensional locally convex space for which its strong topology coincides with its weak topology. But note also that $X$ is a Fréchet space.
To which types of locally convex spaces $X$ can statement (S) be extended?