Fast growing PC maker looking to retain its Chinese market share while expanding in new markets.
Articles about Lenovo
Lenovo hopes that its S860, S850 and S660 smartphones will appeal not only to business users, but the fashionable and those on a budget.
The applications, announced at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, could wind up being the glue that connects Lenovo's post-PC devices.
Small Windows 8 tablets are beginning to appear in numbers. The ThinkPad Tablet 8 from Lenovo is a model for the enterprise.
The ThinkPad Yoga is heavy and short of on-board connectors — an Ethernet port being the most glaring omission. Otherwise it's difficult to fault this ingeniously designed tablet.
Chinese hardware manufacturer clocks a 30 percent climb in profits on US$10.8 billion revenue for its fiscal third quarter, but warns its recent Motorola handset deal could hurt the company's profitability in the short term.
A special offer is on the Lenovo online store that shows the Yoga Tablet 8 running Windows. That is a mistake.
Lenovo has a big line of tablets crossing the consumer space and the enterprise. This 8-inch tablet is a solid performer running full Windows 8.1 and packing Office.
Lenovo and Sony are in talks over a potential joint venture to take over the Vaio PC business.
Lenovo bolstered its tech stack with $5.21 billion in acquisitions, but the challenges outweigh the opportunities for now.
Lenovo's CEO Yuanqing Yang likes Motorola's customisation model and may bring it to other markets.
The new notebook lineup is ruggedized and will start at $349 when it becomes available this spring.
Lenovo's spent more than $5 billion in the past week to become relevant in the low-end server and mobile handset markets. While its surging tablet business is still just a drop in the bucket, this multipronged attack could reap huge benefits in emerging markets.
Google has decided to retain the Motorola group responsible for generating IP.
Now that Moto X is more like Moto Ex, Google sheds a lot of future profit headaches. Google's overall return on its $12.5 billion purchase of Motorola Mobility is debatable, but the search giant looks like it hit eject just in time.
For Google, buying Motorola was always about assuming a defensive patent position. The smartphones were just a throw-in.