|Screen Size||10.1 inches|
|Max Screen Resolution||2560x1440 pixels|
|Processor||1.4 GHz Atom Z8500|
|RAM||2 GB SDRAM|
|Average Battery Life (in hours)||18 hours|
Lenovo Yoga Tab 3 Pro - 10.1" WQHD Tablet (Intel Atom, 2 GB SDRAM, 32 GB SSD, Android 5.1 Lollipop) ZA0F0050US
|Price:||$563.99 & FREE Shipping|
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- The world’s first multimedia tablet that projects up to 70" on a wall or ceiling with a unique 180° rotatable projector.
- Theater-like sight and sound from the 10.1" QHD screen with smart display technology and JBL 4-speaker sound bar.
- Binge-watch your favorite shows or movies! Powerful 10200 mAh battery plays up to 18 hours of general use.
- It’s a tablet that adapts to the way you want to use it with versatile stand, tilt, hold, and hang modes.
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From the manufacturer
The world’s first multimedia tablet with a built-in 70 inch projector
Curtains up on ultimate entertainment with the world’s first multimedia tablet with a built-in, feature-rich projector! It transforms any wall or ceiling into a brilliant 70 inch screen. Enjoy an immersive personal theater experience on the brilliant 10.1 inch QHD display, or share with friends using the integrated JBL 4-speaker sound bar. With up to 18 hours of general use on a single charge, you can even host a movie fest!
The YOGA Tab 3 Pro boasts a revolutionary integrated projector that turns any room into your very own theater. Experience a new way to enjoy videos and movies. Use the rotatable hinge and super bright 50 lumen output to project an image of up to 70” (178cm) on any wall or ceiling.
Dazzling Cinema-Like Experience
The YOGA Tab 3 Pro’s QHD display is perfect for immersive gaming and rich, detailed video. It also delivers crisp, bright visuals for a great viewing experience under all angles and ambient lights.
The YOGA Tab 3 Pro delivers rich theater sound that you will not experience on any other tablet. The four big integrated front-facing JBL speakers and powerfully immersive Dolby Atmos sound provide loud, clear, and dynamic audio – even without headphones!
Plays All Day and Night
The YOGA Tab 3 Pro keeps going and going with its outstanding battery life. With up to 18 hours* on one charge, it’s enough to watch two seasons of your favorite TV show back to back.
* Battery life is an estimated maximum. Actual battery life may vary based on many factors. For full testing details, refer to our official site.
Four Ways to Use Your Tablet
Scroll through recipes while you cook, check your social feeds while you eat, and watch movies while you work out. YOGA Tablet 3 Pro’s innovative design places a battery cylinder and kickstand on the side of the device, shifting the center of gravity and opening up multiple ways to use it: Hold, Tilt, Stand, and Hang.
Lenovo AnyPen technology detects any conductive object as a pen. That’s useful when you’re using your tablet to take notes, sketch, keeping your hands away from the screen!
Curtains up on ultimate entertainment with the world's first multimedia tablet with a built-in, feature-rich projector! It transforms any wall or ceiling into a brilliant 70" screen. Enjoy an immersive personal theater experience on the brilliant 10.1" QHD display, or share with friends using the integrated JBL 4-speaker sound bar. With up to 18 hours of general use on a single charge, you can even host a movie fest!
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Thank you for choosing a Lenovo Personal Computer. We received your Lenovo YT3-X90F machine at the Depot Facility on 07/14/2016. We’d like to apologize that the repair is taking longer than usual due to parts availability. Nonetheless, below is the estimated date on when we will receive the part. As soon as we receive it, it will take additional 7 Business Days for us to ship back your machine.
Part Number SB18C01830
Part Description SCUDS L15D1P31 3.8V15.2WH 1CE
Estimated Availability Date 8/22/2016
I wrote them 2-months later
"To whom it may concern:
My tablet has been gone for nearly 2 months for repair, and would like to know the repair status. This is unacceptable customer service, and I should be provided a new Yoga 3 Pro tablet if Lenovo cannot turn around its repair within a reasonable time e.g. 2 weeks. Lenovo's supply chain problem is not my problem - especially, since Lenovo is still pushing sales of Yoga 3 Pros online. I understand the person receiving this is a 3rd-Party support vendor, so please escalate this to the proper Lenovo business channels."
We sincerely apologize for the delay of the repair of your unit. Upon checking the latest status update of the repair, the part needed is still not available:
Part Number: SB68C02563
Description: BLADE310 POWER KEY GUN_METAL
Part ETA: 9/19/2016
The estimated date of arrival from our vendor is on Sept 19th. We apologize for the delay. Should you want to know more information, or get other options, please contact us at 1-877-453-6686, or visit us at www.lenovo.com/contact. Thank you!
Lenovo Warranty Support and Service Team
--- UPDATE: Oct 5th 2016 ----
Finally got the tablet back today. No notice that they shipped it, nor tracking number. The tablet started up, and the battery problem seemed to be solved, but now there's another problem. Appears they couldn't get the part in time, so they shipped me a model from China because everything is routing to Chinese apps (See Picture) The weather app can't find "New York", and all the popular suggestions are in Mandarin. Also, there is no Google Play nor any other US apps installed like there was previously. I tried doing a factory reset, and it came back to the Chinese OS. I tried installing Google Play from Lenovo's proprietary "LenovoStore HD", and got a message "Sorry, app will not run" after installing. I give up. Over $500 spent on a premium product, and service and support simply is poor. I'll be sticking with Apple for tablets from now on.
The Projector: This is singularly most outstanding feature of this tablet. It’s of a variety – labelled “Pico” – of micro, less powerful, handheld projectors. Its button is housed at one end of the spine, whereas the power button for the tablet is housed at the other end. While the projector doesn’t exactly project HD images, it is far from a flashy flimflam. In darkness, it is devastatingly effective, and the detraction in picture quality does not intrude much on the ability to consume media. I have watched YouTube Videos and Netflix lying abed with the tablet on my chest, turning my white-washed ceiling into a veritable vista of footage. Great way to fall asleep. Moreover, it is powerful enough to be fairly effective even in lighted conditions, as long as the lights can be dimmed a bit. The projector does burn through battery at a prodigious rate; I’d estimate that the projector will burn through the tablet’s battery in a little more than 3 hours. A graphic dial that shows up on the tablet’s screen which enables the user to adjust clarity. It’s a bit inconvenient that there is no dedicated button for this function. Until the user disables it, a dialogue box prompts the user each time the user depresses the projector button. No matter how much or how little use this gets, it’s a killer feature that differentiates this tablet from all others.
The Speaker: All along the bottom front of the tablet is an end to end line of quadruple perforations that denote the position of the four JBL speakers. The tablet is impressively loud, and apes a “surround” experience, with a Dolby Atmos application to tweak performance. Nonetheless, it lacked a bit in bass as all tablets do, and wasn’t much louder than the iPad Air – with a cracked screen – that I still own.
Expandable Memory: Unlike a certain product made by that company named after the fruit that Adam just could not resist accepting from Eve, this tablet features an expandable memory slot. That’s in addition to the 32 GB of onboard memory that it arrives with. I currently have my entire library of north of 20,000 music tracks on a 64 GB mini SD card residing in the tablet. The mini SD card slot is housed in the groove behind the kickstand, which must be opened up for access.
The spine: The design of the tablet, with one end bulging out to form a spine is actually quite 'handy.' Pun intended, again. This was the feature that first caught my eye when I saw the Yoga 10.1 HD variant at a Best Buy. The design is a decent imitation of a book with pages folded behind it; much in the manner that a reader going through a soft cover book might fold it for comfort.
The Kickstand: Equally unique to this tablet is the metal kickstand that protrudes when extended, enough to give the tablet balance on its base. It can equally be adjusted at different heights, although the closer to a right angle it is, the more likely it is to topple over. More, there is a hole in the middle of the kickstand for hanging the tablet from a nail, for example. This tablet is undoubtedly the most adaptable for viewership on the market without the use of any third-party devices.
Google Apps: Because this is an Android tablet, users have access to a formidable array of Google apps. These include a nifty Gmail interface through which other email accounts can be added, Google drive with 15 GB of cloud space, and other more generic apps such as Maps, YouTube, Hangouts, Photos, etc. One welcome difference is that I can rename documents as I save them to Google Drive; no such option existed when saving PDFs to the iPad’s Bookshelf. Moreover, I can directly attach PDFs to emails as I send them. A remarkably routine adventure that nevertheless confounded the iPad.
Operation: Despite my perennial criticism of the iPad, particularly the latest incarnation, it works with the grim efficiency of a gladiator. After set up, the iPad can be counted upon to perform smoothly, to automatically find the network printer, etc. This tablet does disappoint, and oftentimes without warning. While it can zip through apps sometimes, at other times it is inexplicably slow and buggy. Sometimes just the mere act of waking the tablet up and attempting to enter the password to unlock it is enough to make the tablet splutter and quake. Apps intermittently open very sluggishly, or not at all. To date, I have been unable to watch my accustomed HBO GO programming; not without receiving an inane error message. Nor could I print from my Epson printer right away; the tablet could only find my Epson after I had the presence of my mind to download the Epson plug-in app.
Surfing: As is par for the course for an Android tablet, the default internet browser is Google Chrome. There is a noticeable lag or pause whenever I open up the browser, or search for a website. An aggravating lag, considering that it was non-existent on my erstwhile iPad's Safari.
Screen: This is a more subjective calculation. But I have always felt that the optimal screen size for a tablet is between 7.5 and 9.5 inches. Most users have access to computers or laptops at home, at work, or in their backpacks. Tablets navigate that amorphous medium of convenience. They are titans at media consumption, at least compared to smart phones, but lack the screen real estate, storage and internal processes to be really adept at input and creativity. The larger a tablet screen is, the better it is for viewing videos and such, but the less convenient it is for handling. For example, I have opted not to invest in a Kindle, hence my tablet is also always – through my Kindle app – my default reader. The wider the size, the harder it is to hold a tablet for long periods. Moreover, a larger size often means a heavier weight, as is the case here. This tablet’s 10.1 frame is noticeably heavier than the iPad. This size is more manageable by leaps and bounds than the ridiculous 13-inches of steel that was its predecessor.
Software: While Lenovo’s relatively light footprint in its bundled software is greatly appreciated, there is a rather pronounced lack of useful apps when this tablet is unboxed. It is true that this tablet is being marketed as the best tablet for viewing videos, yet most consumers still want a tablet that is a jack of all trades, albeit master of none. No one expects to be comfortable using a tablet for word processing for prolonged periods. Nevertheless, word processing is a task that every tablet owner can be expected to delve into sooner or later. This tablet has absolutely no word processing apps pre-downloaded. No Microsoft Word, Docs To Go, etc. The savvy user, of course, would immediately download the free Google Docs which has the advantage of its auto save feature. The included apps are either of limited value to a semi-business user like myself, or have some noxious quirks. The projector app for example seemed a great idea. Its Cinema, Pictures, Documents and Story modes seemed a godsend for an easy way to use the projector for desired subjects. But when I loaded up my mini SD card with my music library, the app imported every album cover in my library; more than 20,000. This effectively made the app useless for my purposes. Moreover, after installing the SD card, it now spends minutes synchronizing when I try to access the app; minutes during which I would lose my audience, be they family members or co-workers.
Battery: While the battery is spectacular on paper – 10,200mAh – with a purported 18 hours of longevity when the tablet in use, in reality, I have found the tablet’s battery to last about 12 hours with medium use. While 12 hours is not shabby, and is in fact, on par with my erstwhile iPad, I had expected better given its outsized capacity.
Camera: Equally, the specs for the camera on this tablet are top notch. At 13-megapixel with the rear-facing camera, and 5 megapixel with the front-facing camera, this tablet has some of the best specs camera-wise on the market. Nonetheless, performance in low light conditions was a bit sub-par.
LTE: As of now, no LTE versions of this tablet exist on the Lenovo website. This was nearly a deal-breaker for me. My tablets are used on the go, and dependence exclusively on WIFI is not optimal. Ideally, there would have been an LTE-capable variant. For now, I am using my phone as hotspot.
Bottom-line: The Yoga Tab 3 Pro is easily the most distinguishable tablet on the market, having incorporated a useful feature that no one else has thought of including even in a laptop, namely; a fully functional projector. It is beautiful to behold with its sleek lines and premium crafting materials. Its software is quite buggy, and it will apparently not be upgraded from Android's Lollipop to Marshmallow. For entertainment, it is second to none. For anything else, it is second to most. 3.5 would have been a fair rating for it, but since that option does not exist, I have given it a four.
Update 12/12/16: After almost a full year of using this tablet, I am quite disappointed that a reputable company like Lenovo would put this out. I do recognize that it is somewhat cheaper than the leading tablets, but this was supposed to be a flagship device. I had hoped that incremental software updates would fix the many bugs with this device. It has impressive hardware that has been crippled by buggy software. But that has not been the case. The device remains extremely unreliable, sometimes refusing to accept my password just to unlock. Other times freezing unaccountably. As a semi-business user, this is unacceptable. Apple just released a 9.7 inch variant of the iPad Pro. I believe I will head in that direction, and use this device only at home.
The tablet arrived quickly and in good condition.
Most recent customer reviews
This was a warehouse buy used condition.
PRO:Tablet itself is amazing so far. Worth the money for sure.
CON: A tad sluggish in certain areas..Read more