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Wednesday, June 16, 2010
?Many companies look for brand as much as for features when selecting their laptops. They want a brand―and a laptop design―that says ?We are a no-nonsense organisation which chooses only the best for our staff. We buy the right tools for the job and they enable us to work well for you. Lenovo plays to this market well and its laptops are often well specified with a no-nonsense physical design. At the higher end of the Lenovo range, laptops such as the T410s are equipped with go-faster features and management utilities. But that doesn?t stop the T410s having an innovation or two up its sleeve, too.?
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Wednesday, April 21, 2010
The Lenovo S10-3t ("t" is for touch) is the latest iteration of the S10 netbook, and it's also one of the first IdeaPad machines to incorporate Intel's newest Atom processor. The 1.83GHz Atom N470 at the heart of the S10-3t should improve performance somewhat, and the inclusion of Windows 7 Home Premium also gives a fresh face to a line that was previously saddled with Windows XP. The design here has also been stepped way up, with funky overlays splattered about and a swivel display that can pivot 180-degrees in either direction or be flipped entirely to "iPad mode." We made that last bit up, but it can definitely become a full-on tablet with just a swing and a click...
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Monday, April 12, 2010
Lenovo made more noise at the Consumer Electronics Show in January than any other notebook maker, and while we have since been able to test out a few of the company's newest machines, the curious X100e had thus far eluded us. We just reviewed our sample of the smallest ThinkPad ever (that actually looks like a ThinkPad), and with Lenovo claiming that this is the company's "first professional-grade ultraportable laptop starting below $500," we knew the stakes were high. ThinkPad loyalists may be some of the most picky in all of the notebook world, and many don't take kindly to tweaks and overhauls of their favorite portable PCs. Lenovo was really going out on a limb with the X100e, as the 11.6" display and sub-$500 start point was obviously out of character for a ThinkPad. We know the ThinkPad Edge family has already branched out, but those machines were still of their own blood. There's no mistaking that the X100e is yet another member of the "classic" ThinkPad line; from the blocked edges to the red trackpoint nub to the matte black finish, it really looks like a shrunken ThinkPad at first glance...
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Friday, March 12, 2010
Lenovo proved at the Consumer Electronics Show in January that it wasn't messing around when it comes to latest generation of notebook technologies. The company has a vast array of options, from tiny to huge, and they span the gamut from casual road warriors to hardcore business users. There's also a machine or two in there for the gaming and multimedia crowd, though you probably wouldn't guess that the ThinkPad T410 was in that category at first glance. This machine, along with the T410s, T510 and W510, received notable upgrades just last month, with Intel's latest Core i5 and Core i7 processors hopping on board to give the classically tough and plain ThinkPad line a much-needed breath of life.
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Wednesday, February 17, 2010
?When you think of ThinkPad?s you think of business notebooks and they really are. I?ve reviewed quite a few ThinkPad?s over the past few years and the features are unrivaled when it comes to other notebooks. But the thing about the ThinkPad?s is that they don?t appeal to many people, even small business users. Lenovo noticed this and came out with the ThinkPad Edge. The Edge is a very attractive 13-inch notebook that provides the right amount of business and consumer features. The Edge is also one of the first ThinkPad?s that has an AMD processor option. Let?s see if the ThinkPad Edge is the perfect new laptop for you!"
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Saturday, February 13, 2010
Lenovo had one of the largest showings from any single PC manufacturer at CES this year, and while sifting through the company's new lineup of machines can be a daunting task for the average consumer, it was pretty clear from the outset that the ThinkPad Edge would be one of Lenovo's standout products of 2010. In many ways, it's a departure from the ThinkPad norm. It's the first ThinkPad to be available in more than just black (it will also ship in red), and there are a copious amount of customization options. Processors from both AMD and Intel are available, and it ships in 13", 14" and 15" form factors. It's not usual that a single machine type is available in ultraportable, mid-size and full-size notebook form factors, but the Edge seemingly breaks the mold...
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Thursday, February 11, 2010
"Power when you need it, efficiency when you dont. So goes the premise behind Lenovos new IdeaPad U550, a mid-size notebook with a CULV processor and switchable ATI graphics that could serve as both a desktop replacement, and a makeshift travel machine. Throw that together with a $799 price tag (as equipped) and the U550 makes an appealing pitch to computer buyers looking to make one purchase for all their computing needs. Can it follow through? We give Lenovos perfect porridge a taste test."
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Thursday, January 07, 2010
With convergence comes greater confusion. It's true that the lines are beginning to blur between mobile platforms these days. Distinguished by subtle hardware attributes at best, a fine line now separates a netbook from an ultraportable, and you can't blame the average consumer for being mystified by the differences between them. Thanks to Lenovo for the early head start, we have the ThinkPad X100e in our possession. It's a 11.6-inch prototype, clad in a fiery red shell with an equally tasteful black interior beneath its hood. If Lenovo can help it, it would prefer consumers to associate this entry-level ThinkPad as an ultraportable, rather than the less "competent" netbook. Loyal ThinkPad purists might not be comfortable with Lenovo for downsizing their beloved business trooper to a smaller outfit. Against the grain however, the X100e does appear to hold some promise. Designed for usability and mobility, Lenovo has chosen to power the X100e with a single core Athlon Neo MV40 processor - call it AMD's enhanced alternative to Intel's Atom if you like. The Yukon-based platform has been hyped by AMD to provide more computational punch, notwithstanding its larger power draw compared to the Atom N280. Other specs of the X100e include 4GB of RAM, a Realtek 802.11b/g/n Wi-Fi adapter, and a hard drive ranging from 160GB to 320GB. Drenched with Windows 7, this baby also packs a 1366 x 768 display, which arguably offers a larger screen estate than your average netbook. Interestingly, Lenovo somehow managed to retain classic ThinkPad features like the trackpoint and touchpad despite the X100e's smaller footprint. Business warriors can also look forward to Lenovo's trademark ThinkVantage Technologies suite, which promises an "Airbag Protection" feature which disengages the hard disk during bumps and drops.
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Wednesday, September 23, 2009
In case you haven't noticed, Lenovo has a thing for re-introducing machines with a tweak here or there and maybe a dash of new functionality. The IdeaPad S10-2 is a great example of that, as is the partially-new, multi-touch ThinkPad T400s. Frankly, the ThinkPad T400s that emerged in June wasn't all that different than the original ThinkPad T400. The T400s offered a slimmer profile, a tweaked keyboard, a few new internal hardware upgrades and optional WAN connectivity. The new T400s, which is equipped with Windows 7 and a multi-touch display, adds one major feature: touch. But really, is adding touch input to an already decent notebook enough to make you think twice about buying a Lenovo? Or better yet, could it convince existing T400 and T400s owners to upgrade? In the pages to come, we'll take a look at how think machine performs with a new operating system. Unlike the original T400s that we reviewed earlier in the summer, our multi-touch T400s shipped with Windows 7 Professional, whereas the earlier T400s shipped with a variety of Vista options...
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Thursday, July 02, 2009
Five years ago back in 2004, IBM sold their PC business onto the Chinese computer maker Lenovo Group. Today we?re going to be taking a look at the Lenovo ThinkPad T500, a laptop which is said to withhold the qualities the industry has come to expect from the ThinkPad series.
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Thursday, March 26, 2009
Laptops keep on getting more powerful, that means many people are using them as desktop replacements. There are many benefits of using a laptop instead of a large tower. First off it takes up far less space, you can take it from place to place with you, and you don't have to worry about a keyboard and a mouse. One thing I've always missed when using a laptop is screen space, I currently use two 24-inch screens at my desktop so going down to 1 screen is a change. Lenovo has come up with a solution for this with their ThinkPad W700ds laptop that has an additional pull-out 10.6-inch screen! Let's check i t out!
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Monday, March 23, 2009
Built with a focus on security and durability, the Lenovo ThinkPad USB Secure Hard Drive comes highly recommend for users, both home and corporate alike, that like their data secure, portable and encased in Lenovo's trademark durable soft touch rubber paint.
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Tuesday, February 24, 2009
When we were looking at the Phoenix HyperSpace instant-on Linux environment, we had a Lenovo ThinkPad T400 in our testing labs for a few weeks. The ThinkPad T400 was introduced in the second half of 2008 as a ThinkPad refresh based upon Intel's Montivena (a.k.a. Centrino 2) platform. The Lenovo ThinkPad T40 has a 14.1" display and is described by Lenovo as "performance meets portability" with a lightweight design, hybrid graphics that allows switching between an IGP and discrete GPU, and superior power management. In this article we have some feedback on the T400 when it comes to Ubuntu Linux compatibility as well as some of the tests we ran on this Core 2 Duo notebook.
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Monday, February 02, 2009
Lenovo's IdeaPad series of notebooks is quite different than the company's popular line up of ThinkPads. Ideapads are currently available in three series of products. The "U" series designates an ultraportable style with 11.1" or 13.3" widescreen displays and Intel Core 2 Duo processors. The "Y" series is for family entertainment and is available with up to a 17" screen and Intel 2.8GHz Core 2 duo processors. And finally, there is the super mobile "S" series netbook with its Intel Atom 1.6GHz processor and 10.2" display. Within the "U" and "Y" series there are a lot of models to choose from.
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Monday, December 08, 2008

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