lenovo yoga book review - bamboo drawing tablet-ITATOUCH-img

lenovo yoga book review - bamboo drawing tablet

by:ITATOUCH     2020-04-14
lenovo yoga book review  -  bamboo drawing tablet
Since Intel started 2-in-
1 Mobile and Microsoft let touch support the core features of Windows, Lenovo has been trying various designs and ideas for the next wave of pc.
In fact, Lenovo is undoubtedly the most innovative or at least the most adventurous PC manufacturer today.
The company sells a series of flip coversaround 2-in-
Tablet Under 1 s and yoga name but also use yoga as 2-in-
One model in the ThinkPad and IdeaPad series.
Now, there is a new product that is simply called yoga book retail in Rs. 49,990.
Lenovo has retained the flip-
About the design, but that's all these devices with today's 2-in-1s.
This is different from any other product Lenovo sells-in fact, it is different from any other product.
What Lenovo is doing is reinventing the ultra-portable device and we are very eager to put the Yoga Book into use so that we can know how to take advantage of it. . embed-container {
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The look and feel of the Lenovo Yoga Book when we first took the yoga book out of the box, we were surprised at how small it actually was.
Its overall thickness is almost impossible to be thinner than Apple's ultra-light MacBook, but thicker than any current iPad model when turned off.
We really like the matte black texture of the look, it looks simple and thankfully it doesn't slide.
In sharp contrast, Lenovo's bright silver
The segment strap hinge we first saw at the top
End Yoga 3 Pro, recently on the same luxurious Yoga 900.
The Lenovo logo on the lid is placed vertically in a corner and when the device is closed it looks more like a hardcover book.
It even feels like one, except to hold it with one hand, and the fingers curl around the hinge-the strap part is rough and itchy, unlike the spine of the book.
We didn't expect a lot of ports on such a thin device, but Lenovo did weaken the yoga book in this regard.
Only one micro-
Charging and connecting USB ports for peripherals or storage-Lenovo doesn't even include dongle in the box, but USB for any phone-
The OTG adapter works.
This also means that you can only use USB 2. 0 speeds.
At least one micro.
HDMI video output and a 3.
5mm audio socket, but if Apple's MacBook is criticized for having only one USB Type --
C. worse.
There is a tray on the left with a cut out of the microSD card and a Nano-SIM.
Cellular data connection is very convenient, and of course, the ability to increase storage is also very good.
There are power and volume buttons on the right.
There is no vent because there is no need to cool the fan, but you will see a matching speaker grille on both sides of the lower half.
Like all yoga products, yoga books can turn on and flip the screen like a normal tablet.
The strap hinge is as strong as ever, allowing the device to remain in place at any angle.
However, when touching, the entire upper half of the chapter swings, making it a bit difficult to use the touch screen sometimes.
Yoga books can also be positioned in "tent mode" and look awkward but more stable.
The aspect ratio of the screen is 16: 10, which is more common on tablets than laptops.
Unfortunately, there is a thick border on both sides and a distracting reflective silver yoga book logo in one corner.
The device has 2-
Megapixel webcam in standard position above the screen and 8-
Millions of pixels on the surface of the lower deck, when the Yoga Book folds into tablet mode, it points out.
This brings us the most fascinating part of the Yoga Book, and it's so-
Replace the "Create keyboard" of the traditional keyboard ".
It's a flat surface and the rough texture is very similar to the graphic tablet-in fact, it's almost a graphic tablet with just a few extra features.
If you look closely, you will see the most blurry grid pattern.
Clicking on the glow pen icon on the upper edge lights up what Lenovo calls a "halo keyboard" and turns the surface into an available typing tool.
The layout of the Halo keyboard is very traditional, and the definition of each key is very clear.
The backlight is very uniform and the whole effect is very avant-garde and avant-garde.
The whole thing is still plain-
Sensitive surfaces, of course-only specific areas are marked as individual keys and trackpads.
Clicking the same button will deactivate the keyboard and then go back to the blank slate.
You use it on Lenovo's real stylus, just like on any drawing tablet like Wacom's popular bamboo and Intuos models.
The Yoga Book recognizes the stress of level 2048, allowing for nuances in sketches.
Microsoft's OneNote application is tightly integrated with the operating system, but of course you can draw or write it using any Windows software.
That's not all, though-there's another trick for Lenovo.
You can change the stylus tip of a real pen to a real ballpoint pen refill and use it like any other pen.
When a piece of paper or even a mat is laid on the Create pad surface, you can write or sketch on the actual surface, when the Yoga Book automatically digitizes exactly the same stroke on the screen.
Lenovo bundled a paper pad that fits exactly the surface of the Create pad and holds it in place by magnetic means.
Anything you write or draw lines perfectly with a screen.
The Create Pad clearly identifies writing with a few sheets of paper and a back panel, which means considerable flexibility in the types of paper and padding you can use.
There are many interesting possibilities.
Lenovo Yoga Book specifications and software so far, all the contents of the Yoga Book, from size to function, have left us with the impression that this book is not so much a laptop,
Lenovo even offers Windows or Android systems in most markets (
It is reported that the ChromeOS version is being developed).
So far, only the Windows version has been launched here, which is what we are reviewing, but the two are the same in all respects, except for the software.
While Android is attractive in touch screens --
Native applications for Windows may be more versatile, especially in terms of multitasking and general productivity.
The core of the Yoga Book is Intel Lingdong x5-
The Z8550 processor, which has four CPU cores and runs up to two.
4 GHz and integrated Intel HD400 graphics card.
Based on Intel's Cherry Trail architecture and manufactured at 14nm, this is a completely modern low
The power processor requires only 2 w of power and does not require active cooling.
You can also get 4 gb of RAM and 64 gb of storage.
The latter number is very low for Windows
PC-based, so you will most likely have to rely on microSD cards or online services to meet most storage needs.
The screen is a netbook. sized 10. 1-
Inch panel with resolution of 1920x1200.
Considering that the body space of the Yoga Book is small, the 8500 mAh capacity of the battery is surprising.
Yoga books support Wi-
Fi, Bluetooth and cellular data.
While Lenovo's spec sheet shows that LTE is supported in bands 3 and 40, our test units only detect 3g HSPA networks when testing SIMs using Airtel and Vodafone
The use and performance of the Lenovo Yoga Book is of course thin and light, meaning there is no problem with carrying it with you.
It's equipped with smartphones.
The size of the charger can even run on the standard power supply group.
The problem is that to make the most of it, you also have to carry a stylus, at least two different nibs and Lenovo magnetic paper notebooks.
We really appreciate some sort of suitcase or sleeve-at least a way to store nibs so they don't get lost.
We have to learn to check at any given point whether the real pen is equipped with an ink refill or a stylus tip, and we accidentally use ink more than once on the surface of a digital pen.
We also found that even after the first use, the stylus tip leaves visible marks on the digitizer.
Already used to ipad and Microsoft's Surface tablets that allow styli to manipulate objects on the screen directly, using digitiser feels like using a Wacom tablet-in other words,
The fact that Digitiser physically connects to the screen means that positioning can become a bit awkward.
We either twist our wrists or our necks and then use our hands --
Eye coordination is not entirely natural.
However, the main advantage of doing so is to pay attention --
It's super easy to take things.
The screen is Portrait mode on the left and our notebook is on the digital display on the right and we are very comfortable.
We tried out a variety of programs including the trial version that comes with OneNote, Autodesk SketchUp, and ArtRage.
When the Halo keyboard is turned off, an OneNote shortcut pops up on the screen, allowing you to jump directly to the new blank page.
Digitisation works best with OneNote running full screen in portrait mode, so digitisation and screen alignment.
The drawing app is very interesting and we were able to manipulate the nuances with tools like spray guns and knives brilliantly.
Lenovo's notebook has only 15 leaves left, but promises to sell refills and alternatives through its website.
You definitely need to buy these because regular notebooks and notebooks are too wide for digitizer or can easily slide around, reducing coordination.
You also have to tear off the sheets in order to use the other side.
We would like Lenovo to be able to adopt a generic standard paper size as proprietary products will definitely become expensive over time.
Windows 10 is still not perfect when it comes to touch
Interaction-based, but you can always use the trackpad of the Halo keyboard and even the stylus as a pointing device.
The keyboard has a touch surface, but works like a desktop keyboard, which means you have to hold down the Shift and Ctrl keys instead of clicking once to activate them.
The layout is actually more sensible than what we see on many small laptops.
Tactile feedback does seem to be helpful, but the Yoga Book also makes annoying beeps every time it's pressed, and we can't find any way to turn it off except mute.
In terms of comfort, we had to use the staccato jabs instead of our usual typing process.
Although the layout allows us to have all our fingers on the surface, we simply cannot touch the type with any feasible precision.
It's more comfortable than on.
Screen keyboard, even some cheaper clothbacked 2-in-
We have encountered a keyboard case, but it still takes time to adapt.
Connection is a big problem.
It is not possible to charge the Yoga Book and plug in any USB device at the same time.
File transfer on USB 2.
The speed of 0, this is painful in this era.
We don't understand why Lenovo doesn't toss a simple USB-
Like other products, put the OTG adapter into the box.
This is a good example.
C is an advantage.
If you type a lot, it's impossible for yoga books to replace everyday laptops at all.
It may be tempting to buy this small and portable thing, but it is indeed a special tool for special purposes.
It should only be considered a secondary computer unless you really understand and accept the trade-offs it brings.
As far as the routine aspect of the performance is concerned, the Yoga Book is a mixed package.
The screen is great, but it's too small to really enjoy the video by going in.
The speakers were surprisingly rich and loud-Lenovo somehow found a way to push a lot of air through a very small chassis.
Battery life is also very good, divided into 5 hours and 12 minutes in Battery Pro benchmark.
Cellular data connection is very convenient, but we have never been able to connect at a speed of 4g.
On the other hand, the general performance is weak.
After all, this is an ultra-portable device with an Intel Atom processor.
We logged in 141 in the WebXprt test and PCMark 8 couldn't run.
CineBench R15 only scored 134 points, and POVRay completed the benchmark test in 15 minutes and 15 seconds.
In the standard fire storm test of 3 dmark, the graphics performance of 250 is also very good.
The game is almost impossible, though high
Due to the hardware acceleration of the CPU, the resolution video is played flawlessly.
We also found that 64 gb of internal storage became our limit within a week.
Lenovo Yoga Book is something new.
It's an avant-garde and exciting way, with almost no other computer product from our memory.
The price of it is very reasonable, but we are very confident that it will never be the main PC for anyone, so it should be seen as an additional indulgence.
It could be a good travel device, but it's a waste of digital devices.
On the other hand, serious digital artists may want to use software that yoga books are too light to run.
There is a piece of land in the middle, but it looks very narrow.
However, this does not prevent the success of the Yoga Book.
It's like a futuristic conceptual design that somehow enters the market and people will like it because of it.
Anyone who sees the Halo keyboard light up for the first time just wants to have this device.
The Yoga Book can be displayed anytime, anywhere, and as one of the most memorable experiments ever, it will definitely go down in history.
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