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There are ThinkPad people and there are everyday laptop buyers. For the ThinkPad set, nothing holds up to their beloved line's build quality, durability, business-minded software with no bloat and a keyboard that's the best in the business. The versatile degree hinge that promises laptop mode, presentation mode and tablet mode--oh my, why can't we have that?
Well, now you can, with the Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga. The ThinkPad Yoga brings more ports, a more rugged build and an even better keyboard to the table compared to the Yoga 2 Pro. And unlike the Yoga 2 Pro, it's available with a Wacom digital pen. This is a The 3. Ultrabook is a bit heavier than the lighter 3 lb. The Yoga is 0. It has a magnesium alloy frame, soft rounded corners that don't dig into your palm and Corning Gorilla Glass protecting the display. If you like the ThinkPad look, you'll like the Yoga: it has an updated version of the classic understated design.
That doesn't mean it isn't a quality looking piece of technology, rather it's not designed to induce keen desire in the consumer marketplace. The Ultrabook has two USB 3. That's our preferred design because USB devices with large connectors won't interfere with each other. The ThinkPad has a p webcam above the display, and though laptop webcams rarely wow us, this one is a bit noisier than average.
ThinkPads are sturdy and the Yoga is no exception: it's rigid, strong and there's absolutely no flex in the base. You can torsion the lid if you grab with two hands and twist, but it's designed to flex rather than break. The keyboard deck is surprisingly rigid given the Lift and Lock moving keyboard design. Lenovo describes this as a spill resistant keyboard, though there are no obvious drain holes.
In stores, you'll find models that are touch only. Be mindful of the model number so you get the version you desire. For this review, we look at both models. First up is the CDUS model, which is touch only. Note that both of these models have single band 2 x 2 Intel Wi-Fi. If you want the Wacom digitizer model, be sure to order it that way. You can't use a pen with a non-Wacom digitizer model because it lacks the necessary digitizer hardware.
In addition to the two USB 3. The dock plugs into a dedicated connector adjacent to the rectangular power port. All models have full HD displays, and there's no crazy high x resolution option as on the Yoga 2 Pro. The ThinkPad Yoga comes with Bluetooth 4.
Stereo speakers enhanced with Dolby audio fire from the keyboard zone and they're fairly loud. They're easy enough to hear when the laptop is in any of its 4 positions tent, presentation, tablet or laptop. Speaking of those positions, the Yoga's dual hinges are huge, strong and stiff. It takes two hands to move it from position to position and there's not too much display bounce when tapping on the screen in laptop and presentation modes. Obviously the display won't move in tablet mode or tent mode, and the sides are straight and grippy enough to keep it stable in tent mode.
Some folks are bothered by the Yoga 13 and Yoga 2 Pro's keyboard that rests against your legs or tabletop when in tablet and presentation modes. The keys wiggle and feel weird. The ThinkPad Yoga addresses that with its Lift and Lock keyboard: the keyboard surround the bezel that runs around and between the keys lifts up flush with the keys and the keys lock when the ThinkPad bends over backwards into presentation or tablet positions.
No more wiggly keys and they're less likely to break. It also doesn't feel nearly as weird as the IdeaPad Yoga keyboard against your hands or legs. Lenovo says the mechanism has been designed and tested to last through at least , Lift and Lock transformations, and it certainly seems stable, functional and sturdy. Thin machines have short travel keyboards that are often lacking in tactile feel. While key travel isn't as deep as on larger and thicker ThinkPad models like the ThinkPad X and Ts, it's very good by Ultrabook standards.
The roomy, smile-shaped chiclet keys have excellent tactile feel and good damping so they don't rattle or jar the fingers. Simply, it's a fantastic Ultrabook keyboard, but it lacks the key travel to feel as perfect as thicker ThinkPads. Flex is almost nonexistent and even heavy-handed typists won't suffer bounce or ripple.
The keyboard has backlighting and as with other ThinkPads, you'll press the Fn key and spacebar to control backlighting. Speaking of the Fn key, Lenovo has Fn lock, so you can set the top row of keys to control settings and multimedia or actuate Fn key functions with a simple toggle of the Fn and Esc key. Why can't every manufacturer do this? The keyboard has creature comforts like oversized backspace and Del keys, an arrow pad, dedicated page up and down keys and the usual Windows key.
The trackpad is a thing of beauty. While some old guard ThinkPad users might lament the loss of dedicated buttons, we approve of Lenovo's modern buttonless trackpad that has virtual buttons at the bottom and the top and an audible click when you press down. The top buttons right, left and middle are there for those who use the TrackPoint eraser stick pointer embedded in the keyboard.
You must press down and click the trackpad to actuate the TrackPoint buttons; a tap won't do, unfortunately. The trackpad control panel has settings for click zones and zone size. The glass Synaptics pad is a dream to use with nary an errant mouse action and none of the unwanted left side swipes that cause app switching with many other Windows 8 laptops.
Pinch zooming and other multi-finger gestures work well too. This is one of the few Windows machines that holds its ground against the superb MacBook trackpads. The trackpad doesn't lift and lock like the keyboard, but it is disabled automatically when you put the machine into presentation, tent and tablet positions.
Regardless of variant, the ThinkPad Yoga has a Gorilla Glass protects the display, so there's no need for a screen protector. The non-Wacom model has a glossy display that's reflective, but Lenovo keeps glare under control.
The Wacom model has an anti-glare finish that isn't quite matte, but it is noticeably less reflective than the non-active digitizer version. Happily the anti-glare finish doesn't introduce grain or haze, though small text looks a bit less sharp compared to the glossy non-Wacom version. Contrast measured slightly higher on the Wacom model vs. Brightness on our non-Wacom model measured nits, slightly exceeding Lenovo's claim, while the Wacom model measured nits according to our Spyder4 Pro colorimeter.
Black levels are good at. It fact, it scores similarly to the competing MS Surface Pro 2 for color gamut. For those of you who aren't graphics professionals and don't understand all these metrics, it's a great looking display with wide viewing angles, pleasing colors, high contrast, good blacks, much higher than average brightness and sharp text.
Computers are a numbers game, and resolution is one of the top factors in marketing right now. Last year, x was considered best of breed, and some folks found that resolution too high for a That's silly. Full HD at Text looks very sharp and you'll have to look very closely to see staircasing or individual pixels in letters.
Windows 8. When you move up to the Yoga 2 Pro resolution, Windows 8. In 3 years, Windows and programs may have much better high DPI support, but for right now and the next few years, full HD is more manageable. Graphic artists are familiar with Wacom digitizers and related products. The company used to make most pre-Windows 8 tablet PC display digitizers and they make several popular graphics tablets that sit on your desk and plug into a USB port not to be confused with tablets like the iPad or the Yoga; products like the Wacom Intuos are simply writing surfaces that sit on your desk.
That translates into WinTab support, the now ancient standard for supporting pen pressure sensitivity in these programs. For programs that make use of the Windows Ink API, you needn't install anything to get pressure sensitivity from the pen. Brighter displays ensure a screen's contents are easy to read, even in sunny conditions.
The bigger the screen size is, the better the user experience. The frequency at which the screen is refreshed. Higher frequency results in less flickering less noise and more natural movement representation in action-intense scenes.
Uses LED backlighting, resulting in better image quality, more vibrant colors and richer blacks. It was designed to overcome the main limitations of conventional twisted nematic TFT displays: limited viewing angles and low-quality color reproduction. Performance 1.
RAM 8GB. Random-access memory RAM is a form of volatile memory used to store working data and machine code currently in use. It is a quick-access, temporary virtual storage that can be read and changed in any order, thus enabling fast data processing. RAM speed Unknown. It can support faster memory, which will give quicker system performance.
Flash-based storage devices such as SSDs have no mechanical components. Due to this, they are typically faster, run silently, and are more shock resistant than traditional HDDs. The internal storage refers to the built-in storage space available in a device for system data, apps, and user-generated data.
With a large amount of internal storage, you can save more files and apps on your device. CPU speed 2 x 2. The CPU speed indicates how many processing cycles per second can be executed by a CPU, considering all of its cores processing units. It is calculated by adding the clock rates of each core or, in the case of multi-core processors employing different microarchitectures, of each group of cores.
CPU threads 4. More threads result in faster performance and better multitasking. VRAM Unknown. More VRAM generally allows you to run games at higher settings, especially for things like texture resolution. GPU clock speed Unknown. The graphics processing unit GPU has a higher clock speed.
Connectivity 1. The device has a standard memory slot such as an SD or micro SD card slot that enables you to extend the built-in internal storage with affordable memory modules, or easily retrieve data, such as photographs, from the memory card. Bluetooth version 4. Bluetooth is a wireless technology standard that allows data transfers between devices placed in close proximity, using short-wavelength, ultra-high frequency radio waves.
Newer versions provide faster data transfers. USB 3. More USB 3. Designed to operate in all frequency bands between 1 and 6 GHz, it offers higher data rates and lower latency compared to previous Wi-Fi technologies. It offers higher transfer rates, improved reliability, and improved power consumption. It provides advantages for gaming and HD video streaming. USB ports Unknown. With more USB ports, you are able to connect more devices.
Battery 1. Battery life 8h. The device's battery life when in use as given by the manufacturer. With a longer battery life you have to charge the device less often. Battery power, or battery capacity, represents the amount of electrical energy that a battery can store. More battery power can be an indication of longer battery life. Sleep-and-charge USB ports can charge electronic devices when the laptop is in sleep mode, hibernate mode, or even switched off.
The MagSafe power adapter uses a power connector that is attached magnetically.
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