Fast growing PC maker looking to retain its Chinese market share while expanding in new markets.
Articles about Lenovo
This thin, light display is perfect for tossing in a computer bag to work with a two-monitor setup while on the go.
Bill Detwiler cracks open the Lenovo IdeaPad K1. Inside this Android tablet, he found hardware from NVidia, Elpida, Toshiba, and Broadcom.
The K1 is Lenovo's first Android tablet. The K1 runs Honeycomb 3.1 and is a 10-inch tablet designed to compete with all of the others of that genre.
Lenovo ThinkPad X1- MacBook Air competitor
Lenovo ThinkPad X220 with slice battery option
Lenovo's new IdeaPad U1 Hybrid tablet PC is an 11.6-inch multitouch system that's part laptop, part tablet and part smartbook thanks to two processors, two operating systems and a detachable screen. Here's a look.
Lenovo's 11.6-inch ThinkPad X100e is the company's first professional-grade ultraportable laptop that's less than 3 lbs. and starts at $449. Here's a look.
Lenovo's new ThinkPad Edge series is designed and priced specifically for small and medium-sized businesses and offers colors, a curved design, AMD processors and a $549 price tag. Here's a look.
Lenovo has revealed its new Windows 7-powered lineup of IdeaPad laptop computers and IdeaCentre desktop systems, and the consumer lines are positioned to visually thrill. Here's a look.
Lenovo' new ThinkPad T400s laptop is a thin-and-light notebook for business users that features solid state drive storage and falls between the featherweight ThinkPad X300 and its T400 predecessor. It sports a super-slim profile, just 0.83-in. thick at its thinnest point, and starts under 4 lbs.
A look at the Microsoft-Lenovo hardware range of new ultimate academic devices.
Here are a few of ZDNet's favorite items from the past week, including the Psyclone TouchCharge Wireless Battery Charging Kit for Nintendo Wii, top-of-the-line earbuds from Westone, and Lenovo ThinkPad USB Secure Hard Drive.
The 2008 Pepcom’s Holiday Spectacular! came to New York City with plenty of gadgets to gawk at. This year, representatives showed from: HP, Altec Lansing, Kingston, Pentax, Aliph, Seagate, Samsung, Canon, Sony, Nikon, Sanyo, Asus, Western Digital, Buffalo, Lenovo, RIM and more.
On a fresh installation of Windows Vista, we took screen shots when it came time to install Adobe's Flash plug-in into Internet Explorer for the first time. The sequence is especially interesting given Microsoft's emphasis on using Windows Vista as a non-administrative or "Lesser Privileged User" (LPU). Why? Because our first couple of attempt's failed. As it turns out, though, as best as we could tell, the failure had nothing to do with Vista, being an LPU, or Adobe's Flash. It has more to do the Web site that's calling for the Flash plug and how it responds when the Flash plug-in isn't there. In other words, depending on what site you go to, mileage may vary.