- Dan Ackerman , Cnet
Lenovo's ThinkPad 10 can add accessories to work as a tablet, laptop or micro all-in-one. It has some premium features to match its premium price, but not a premium CPU.
- Matt Smith , Digital Trends
The ThinkPad 10 largely succeeds at its goal of providing Windows users a portable, productive table, but it’s outside the average consumer’s comfort zone.
Reviews (7.2/10 Avg. rating)
A very flexible hybrid tablet with an excellent high-resolution screen
The sheer flexibility of the ThinkPad 10 ecosystem is appealing for using a single device -- in different configurations -- at home, at the office, or on the road. In practice, I found it worked best paired with the keyboard cover as a coffee shop or airplane seat computer. On its own, it's a harder case to make, but that's largely because Windows 8 has yet to prove it really works as a satisfying full-time tablet OS.
The ThinkPad 10 feels great in the hand, but the price, especially considering the sold-separately accessories, gives me pause. If you can find the base tablet for... Full review
Thin, light and ready for productivity with an active stylus
Most certainly a solid tablet with plenty of great attributes
The business tablet and convertible market is a difficult nut to crack, and the ThinkPad 10 (while a valiant effort) once again demonstrates just why that is. It certainly does a lot of things right; topping the list of positives is the excellent battery life, great portability, good construction, and the option for 4 GB of RAM (and thus support for 64-bit Windows). We also were thrilled to see support for a keyboard dock, docking station, and a digitizer pen.
But when you are selling to a market as choosy as that of business professionals, getting most of the details right just... Full review
One of the most technically impressive Windows tablets
Lenovo’s ThinkPad 10 is one of the most technically impressive Windows tablets we’ve ever handled. Though it doesn’t match the thin design and long battery life of an iPad or Android tablet, it comes close, and still offers a full Windows 8.1 experience with all the functionality that entails.
The price is the catch. At $600, the ThinkPad 10 is hundreds more than competitors like the Acer Switch 10 and Dell Venue Pro, both of which offer roughly comparable hardware. Our entry-level review unit, which includes a 64GB hard drive, ties the price of a 64GB iPad Air... Full review
A business-friendly Windows tablet
For $150 less than premium Android tablets and the iPad Air, the Lenovo Yoga Tablet 10 HD+ is a pretty strong value. The slate sports a handy kickstand, loud speakers, and enough battery life to make it through a full day of work and play. Unfortunately, the tablet's sluggish performance makes it a poor choice for demanding games, while users who are picky about color quality won't like the 1080p display.
For just $10 more, you can get the ASUS Transformer Pad TF701T, which is much more powerful and has a better screen. And, if you're willing to splurge, the $499 Galaxy Tab S 10.... Full review
A thinner, lighter Windows tablet with a high-res display
The ThinkPad 10 ticks a lot of the right boxes. The most important element of this tablet, its screen, is top-notch. The Atom processor is more than capable for everyday tasks, especially with a 4GB RAM option. A wide array of accessories covers the majority of use cases and input preferences.
The only thing holding me back from scoring this tablet higher than its closest competition, the Dell Venue 11 Pro, is the fixed angle on Lenovo’s Ultrabook dock. It was that annoying to use on a table with the screen tipped so far back. If I had to buy one or the other, I still lean... Full review
Decent performance but too expensive at launch
The Lenovo ThinkPad 10 has the pen, performance, and full-sized ports to be a productive machine. It would be easy to overlook its design and display issues if it were reasonably priced.
It’s not reasonably priced.
It starts a $599 as of this writing, and that’s without any accessories. For road warriors not interested in pen that are just looking for a well-built Window 8 machine, a superior Microsoft Surface 2 with a Type Cover 2 can be had for $580. That it runs Windows RT might make it a no-go for some IT departments, but Windows RT won’t hinder m... Full review
Crisp display and snappy speeds
Darn, there are no reviews yet for this phone.
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