Conclusion: Even if Apple has just started targeting customers with the iPad, the touch technology isn't yet fully developed. At least Lenovo's X200 Tablet proves to be too imprecise every now and again for really working with the notebook intuitively when it comes to recognizing touches or writing.
Pros: Good display, Variable use, Good workmanship, Great input devices, Good wireless signal quality, The cool details that simplify life, such as the strong antennas or the ThinkVantage software.
Cons: Weak and adversely placed loudspeakers, Touchscreen can only be used sensibly in a few fields, High price, Better loudspeakers and a program in which the touchscreen can be used practically.
Excerpt: Lenovo recently unveiled a new version of the X200 Tablet, offering Windows 7, a faster processor option, and now multitouch support. New to this model is a two-finger multitouch display,[...]
Conclusion: Multitouch isn't for everyone, but takes absolutely nothing away from the Lenovo ThinkPad X200 Tablet's wonderful tablet experience.
Pros: Very good battery life. Multitouch gestures works. Multitouch software is neat and fun. Fast hard drive. Light compared to its rivals. Best keyboard in the business. Outdoor screen now available.
Cons: Multitouch is a pricey option. Design could use an upgrade. Watch our Lenovo ThinkPad X200 Tablet (Multitouch) video review!
Summary: Adding multitouch, Windows 7, and faster processor options to the original ThinkPad X200 Tablet makes this system even more compelling than before, and its $2,075 price makes it even more of a bargain.
Excerpt: The Lenovo ThinkPad X200 is a fierce competitor in the ultra-portable category. The ThinkPad X200 features a 12.1-inch widescreen 1280 x 800 pixel resolution which sets it apart of other ultra-portables.
Summary: The X200 is a solid tablet with the same signature ThinkPad design. If you don’t like the plain black design your out of luck. It has new features like the bi-directional hinge that used to only be available on Fujitsu tablets, improved battery life and better wireless radio.
Conclusion: The X200 improves upon the X61 in several significant ways without diminishing its number one selling point: weight. Most notably, the transition to a widescreen manages to nudge the notebook just out of the size category that might be called “annoyingly small” and into a more comfortable range.
Conclusion: While the X200 has a lot going for it, it does necessitate a few tradeoffs typical of the ultraportable class. First and foremost, unlike the pricier X300, the notebook doesn't have a built-in optical drive.