There may not be a better full-fledged business ultraportable than the ThinkPad X230, but more efficient, less expensive, and thinner ultrabooks are the real future of this category.
Lenovo's business ultraportable has a 12.5-inch screen and the latest Intel CPUs, plus a comfy new set of keys. Yet, it all still feels quite old-school.
This week, software that's not even real yet dominated our reviews. CNET Reviews Editor in Chief Lindsey Turrentine tells you why, and which gear took a backseat to the operating system preview.
Intel's third-generation Core-i-series processors go mainstream with new dual-core Core i5 and Core i7 versions.
The Lenovo IdeaPad U310 is an all-around decent ultrabook that's perfectly priced for back-to-school shoppers, but there are plenty of alternatives with nearly identically prices and features.
Playing it safe, Lenovo's latest business laptops span the gamut but stay largely traditional for Intel's latest processors.
Sony's first ultrabook, the Vaio T, doesn't fall far from the tree of other thin Sony laptops like the Vaio Z, but it's far more affordable: this is ultrabook-as-budget-laptop, not ultrabook as high-end computer.
This year's MacBook Air opts for gradual improvements rather than anything revolutionary, but lowered prices continue to make it the go-to mainstream recommendation for any MacBook owner-to-be.
Company's new Lenovo Mobile Access will let users hop onto 3G networks and pay for as little as 30 minutes of time at a stretch.
Dell has managed to give a very upscale feel to its mainstream Inspiron 14z, a 14-inch ultrabook that comfortably juggles price, design, and performance.
Pricing not available