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GBM Review: The Lenovo ThinkPad X200 Tablet PC



lenovoreview 031thumb Let’s just say that Lenovo continues to get it right with Tablet PCs, and that the Lenovo ThinkPad X200 Tablet PC is a real winner and call it a day. The reason? It is a winner.

Oh, all right, I’ll go ahead and do the review because while I am enthusiastic about the X200 there are a few issues with this Tablet PC. I write these reviews from within the perspective of my usage scenario, which may vary considerably from yours. I do a lot of note taking with the pen, a lot of writing at the keyboard, and like my Tablet PCs to be capable of crunching some video and audio files for GBM.   Keep that in mind as you read along. I also encourage you to check out the other posts in the Lenovo/HP Tablet PC shootout , as well as Rob’s Lenovo/Dell Tablet PC Shootout posts.

Lenovo scored big time with the ThinkPad X60 and X61 Tablet PCs, both of which were a decided step up from the x41. Beyond the screen size we are not seeing such a large jump with the X200, but Lenovo continues to offer users an excellent Tablet PC experience while raising the bar for the convertible Tablet PC form factor. It is an excellent combination of power and mobility. I’ve been using a ThinkPad X61 for sometime now and have really enjoyed that Tablet PC experience as well as the overall functionality of the X61 as a notebook. Although I’m disappointed that there is no high res screen option for the X200 (as well as other later models from other OEMs), I would have absolutely no problem moving to Lenovo’s latest. In fact after evaluating this X200 model I would look forward to it.

Keep in mind an important caveat as you read through this review. The evaluation unit I am testing may have different software, BIOS, and other adjustments than what will be shipped. That’s the price we pay for being able to evaluate these new machines so we can pass on info to you as best we can. With that in mind, here are my thoughts.

Form Factor and Design

The most obvious changes in form factor is the move to a wide screen format and how the screen fits into the bezel. Beyond that, the classic and familiar matte black Lenovo ThinkPad look is present and will be very comforting to ThinkPad users. Lenovo is proud of the ThinkPad’s sturdiness, and while it isn’t what I would called a rugged PC, it can withstand the punishment of every day use. I’m a big fan of the form factor as it feels sturdy in my hands, yet it feels light enough to me for carrying it around as I do in my workflow. Listed as weighing 4.2lbs with the 8 cell battery, it is certainly not the lightest Tablet PC out there, but again, for my use I don’t have an issue here. Others may disagree and the mileage certainly varies depending on personal preference. The hinge is strong and sturdy, and new to the X200, the quad alloy hinge will rotate in either direction.

The move to the widescreen format is something we are seeing now as a standard   from quite a few convertible Tablet PC OEMs. Of course that means that screen resolution options are reduced, which is a negative. One of the issues with the X61 Tablet PCs had to do with how the screen met the bezel. On the X61 there is a decided lip and it caused some issues with the bezel actually separating at the bottom of the screen. The screen on the X200 is flush with the bezel eliminating this issue. There is a black band around the actual screen (or writing surface) that varies in width on the unit I am evaluating, and this keeps your pen from needing to be near the bezel in any case.

The X200 comes with the familiar track stick for navigation. There are three buttons below the space bar for left and right clicks, and a middle button that can be depressed for scrolling. I was not a fan of track sticks until I began working with ThinkPads. Now I’m sold on them and other designs have to measure up to Lenovo’s implementation. Note also that Lenovo touts a spill resistant keyboard. (The picture accompanying this article is a PR still, I wouldn’t try this at home and don’t recommend you do either.) I’d love to hear some real world experiences (accidents?) if anyone has ever had the misfortune to spill something into their keyboard.

Overall, I wouldn’t call the design of the Lenovo ThinkPads sleek or stylish but I would call it practical and functional. This approach to the design aesthetic seems to work for many given how prevalent ThinkPads are in the business world. My impression at looking at this device is that is a workhorse.

Inking and Tablet PC Features

In my opinion, the Inking ability on the X200 is excellent. That was my experience with the X61 and I’m delighted to see it continue. Now, keep in mind I am reviewing the model with the Wacom active digitizer only. There are three screen options that you can (or will be able to) purchase and one of those is what Lenovo confusingly calls multi-touch. It isn’t multi-touch in terms of being able to touch on multiple points simultaneously, but it allows you to switch back and forth between touch and pen as the pen nears the screen. I don’t know how that experience will relate but we hope to be able to test that out in the future. Lenovo is claiming that they’ve improved palm rejection here for the touch implementation, so I’m anxious to see how that works.

But back to Inking and the pen. When the pen meets the screen to Ink, It is a smooth experience, and the pen action on the screen feels very good. As Rob has reported the flush screen design leads to a some parallax (the distance between where the pen meets the screen and where the Ink shows on the digitizer). This is indeed noticeable, and I know for some this will be a big issue. I did not see this issue with the X61, and quite honestly until Rob mentioned it in his post, I hadn’t really noticed it on the X200. The stylus is the same as on the X61, and a feature I really like has been retained. You can wake the unit up from sleep by removing the pen from its garage. This is a nice usability touch that I use frequently.

Lenovo’s accelerometer feature includes an ActiveRotate mode that will allow you to switch the screen orientation by simply turning the Tablet PC’s in your hands. Fortunately this feature can be turned off by the user. In my opinion, it leads to too many orientation switches the way I use a Tablet PC. I guess I’m just in constant motion.

The screen lid closes and is secured by a latch in either slate mode or if you are closing it completely.


Some like buttons, some do not. I happen to be in the former category with Tablet PCs, especially when they are as well laid out on the bezel as they are on the ThinkPad Tablet PCs. Lenovo includes button controls for a number of options including screen rotation, access to the Tablet PC Shortcut Menu, an Escape button, and even a button to turn off the Tablet PC buttons. Of course there is also a power button. Lenovo actually double dips here and provides a power button on the bezel and also on the keyboard so you have two options there. On the keyboard you also have volume control buttons. I find myself using the mute button quite a bit and enjoy that as a feature. Of course the blue ThinkVantage button is also on the keyboard, which gives access to the various maintenance tasks and functions provide by the suite of Lenovo software that comes with the device. Between the buttons and start menu items, Lenovo gives you a number of choices when it comes to accessing system tools and functions. I happen to believe that options are a good thing.

Bye-Bye Nav Dial

Something Lenovo has taken flack for already is the decision not to include the Nav Dial that appeared on the earlier models. I was never a Nav Dial user, so this has not bothered me. I appear to be in a minority there, as least as far as our GBM readers are concerned. A number of them   have expressed great displeasure about this decision. This was obviously a feature that they counted on and use frequently. In my usage the Pen Flicks had really replaced the Nav Dial for me, but again, we all handle these devices very differently.

Lenovo also includes a switch on the side of the machine to turn off the radios. Again this is a feature I use all the time as I frequently turn off WiFi when I am in note-taking mode for long stretches to save on battery life.

Battery Life

Speaking of battery life, using the Balanced profile, I’m seeing battery life over five hours with the 8 cell battery. I can’t be any more specific than over 5 hours because in my testing I’ve seen it vary between just over 5 hours and last almost 6 hours depending on what I’m doing. I’ve also seen it drop to just above 4 hours as well in heavy Internet usage periods. All of my testing has been with WiFi turned on. I also think that this might (I stress might) be an instance where the evaluation unit I’m using may not be the best to judge battery life. Lenovo is claiming up to 10 hours with the 8 cell battery. I haven’t seen anything like that in my testing


Bright. Clear. Nice. The backlit CCFL screen is very pleasing to look at and work with. The viewing angles are excellent. The WXGA (1280×800) display is taking me some getting used to, but I’m pleased with the layout of information on the screen in both landscape and portrait modes.

Processor and Performance

With a Intel Core2Duo LV SL9400 processor (1.86GHz), 6MB of L2 cache and a 1066 MHz FSB, this unit is an excellent performer. It has handled all that I’ve thrown at it with ease including some heavy duty video and audio production. It only has 2GB of RAM, and I would venture to say that adding an extra 1GB of RAM would push this Tablet PC to greater performance levels as well. You have processor options when you purchase that will range between the low voltage chips and the ultra-low voltage chips. Vista Business works very well in the configuration I’m testing, which just points up my suspicions that Intel and the OEMs just weren’t ready for Vista in earlier generations. They seem to be figuring it out with this generation of chips though.

Something that can improve performance on any Lenovo machine is to eliminate apps from the suite of applications that Lenovo includes with its machines. If I follow my definition of CRAPWARE to the letter that’s what some of these applications are. They duplicate some of the functionality already offered in Windows. For example, one of the first applications I get rid of is Access Connections. This duplicates the Windows networking features and is unnecessary overhead.   I understand the rationale for including these applications as a value add for customers, but in the end they eat up quite a bit of memory. On first boot up I was looking at 108 processes running.


Lenovo offers (or will be offering) a range of connectivity options for the X200, ranging from WiFi (a/b/g/draft-N) to WWan, WiMAX, UWB, and Bluetooth. I note that on the site, current models that can be configured offer Bluetooth as an option only and not on the base unit.


I am a big fan of ThinkPad keyboards. In fact they are my favorite. The keys just feel right when I am writing and I really appreciate the fuller size keys that are used in combination with the function keys. This obviously gives the device a larger footprint than some other Tablet PCs, but in my usage this is a key differentiator that puts Lenovo at the head of the class. I don’t feel like I have to hunt and peck to find the key I want to press if I am going to adjust brightness or hit PrtSC.


As with all OEMs, Lenovo includes a suite of security features that allow you to secure your data. The finger print reader, like others is de rigueur and works well. Since this is an evaluation unit I did not configure the encryption system so I can’t comment here. Lenovo also includes options for you to disable ports at the BIOS level to protect against unauthorized access. One niggle with Lenovo here though. I wish they would include a different Anti-Virus provider. The units come with trials of Norton Anti-Virus and though I’ve heard Norton has improved on some of its bloatedness, I’m just not a fan of how their applications   take over a system.


You’ve got three USB ports to choose from, along with a multi-card reader, a PCI ExpressCard slot, VGA out, modem and LAN ports, and standard audio jacks. Lenovo has discontinued the Firewire port that came on the X61. If you order the optional Ultra-Bay Dock, it comes with a DisplayPort option as well.

Sound, Audio and Video

Lenovo beefed up the multi-media features on the X200, adding better stereo speakers and a dual array microphone. Both work excellently in my testing and are a great improvement over the X61. The sound quality is quite good, and I hardly ever raise the volume level above half way out of courtesy to others around me. Lenovo has added an optional webcam, which is becoming the norm on all mobile devices these days. With that in mind, this shouldn’t be an option.

Heat and Fan Noise

This is a great improvement over the X61. The X200 definitely runs cooler and I notice the fan running far less often. It also seems to be quieter as well.

Usability and Other Features

  • Some may think the 8 cell battery sticking out of the back of the unit makes it unwieldy. It my way of carrying the device it gives it a good balance and is an excellent way to grab the device.
  • I really appreciate the Tool Box button on the bezel that allows me to access certain controls (volume, brightness, radio on/off, etc ) when I am in slate mode. Yes, it is a menu, but it works well when I want to turn off features. This can be customized, as well as the Blue ThinkVantage button and I like that convenience.
  • Lenovo’s fingerprint reader is in the best location of any Tablet PC I’ve used.


Lenovo continues to raise the bar with its ThinkPad Tablet PC lineup. As a note taking device (my primary Tablet PC use) it is an excellent choice. Inking with a stylus works like a charm. As a notebook, it is also a winner. The X200 is a worthy next step in Lenovo’s lineup and while it doesn’t offer a large range of new features, the improved performance is a huge step up making this feel almost like a new class of machine. While Lenovo (as do others) offer an SSD option for your storage needs, I’ll repeat what I’ve said before: Until the SSD price premium comes down, I’m not sure that option is worth the expense given how well this evaluation unit is performing with a 5400rpm HDD. The multi-media enhancements are excellent and will please many who want to use these devices for both work and play. Lenovo continues to offer an almost dizzying array of options for customers when they purchase and while these kind of choices are indeed a good thing, I hope Lenovo’s chronic shipping woes are going to soon be a thing of the past when it comes to getting these devices in customers’ hands.

Check out these InkShows on the Lenovo ThinkPad X200 Tablet PC

Check out these other posts in The GBM Lenovo/HP 2730p Tablet PC Shootout



  1. rock

    10/20/2008 at 2:32 pm

    Hi Warner. Thanks very much for this review and all of your excellent ink shows. I remember you mentioning in a previous post that your review unit did not have the SuperBright LED screen (I think it was when you were comparing the outdoor viewability of the X200 with the HP 2730p). Did you get another unit with the LED option?

    In any case, how would you compare the X200 Tablet display with the X61 Tablet with SXGA+ screen? Does it have any graininess? How is the color and contrast?

  2. Warner Crocker

    10/20/2008 at 2:54 pm


    No this is not the Superbright option. It is just backlit LED.

  3. rock

    10/20/2008 at 3:10 pm

    Thanks Warner. There are three screens that are offered on the X200 Tablet(according Lenovo’s latest tabook.pdf inventory sheet). I have listed them below. The Superbright option is the LED option. If you have the standard screen, it is CCFL. Can you confirm this? Can you give some general comments on how it compares with the X61 Tablet SXGA+ that you reviewed a while back?


    (From tabook.pdf)

    ** Some: 12.1″ (308mm) WXGA (1280×800) TFT color, anti-glare, CCFL backlight, 190 nits, 16:10 aspect ratio, 500:1 contrast ratio, FFS, frameless screen

    ** Some: 12.1″ (308mm) WXGA (1280×800) TFT color, anti-glare, LED backlight, 285 nits, 16:10 aspect ratio, 500:1 contrast ratio, IPS, frameless screen

    ** Touch: 12.1″ (308mm) WXGA (1280×800) TFT color, anti-glare, LED backlight, 230 nits, 16:10 aspect ratio, 500:1 contrast ratio, IPS, MultiView (indoor/outdoor), MultiTouch (touchscreen via finger and pen)

  4. R Dawson

    10/20/2008 at 3:26 pm

    This web site has been most helpful in the many articles, comparisons, and reviews that it has published since the release of the X200 tablet. Thank you for an excellent job.

  5. Clavain

    10/20/2008 at 3:41 pm

    Hi Werner,
    Very enjoyable read. A great review.

  6. Konstantinos

    10/20/2008 at 4:07 pm

    Hi Warner
    Great and helpful review!
    As i am considering getting my first tablet, your review helped me quite a bit.
    I still have few questions though as i have never used or seen any tablet close enough.

    You say that you liked the inking experience and the feel of it, but how do you compare it with the T5010 one? If you ink in the edges is it clear enough or it is almost unreadable?

    How is the screen compared to the T5010? Is it any good outside? Is the one with the LED backlight the best one of the three?

    thanks :)

  7. Warner Crocker

    10/20/2008 at 4:26 pm

    You are correct. It is a CCFL backlit screen. I’ve corrected the post. The screen is brighter to my eye than the X61 with what they called ultrabrite back then. Color and contrast are very good in my opinion and there is no graininess.

    @Konstantinos: I can’t compare it to the Fuji T5010 because I’ve never used one. Inking near the edges is not an issue because of the black border I mentioned. The pen does not go near the bezel.

  8. Borgel

    10/20/2008 at 4:38 pm

    I have already ordered one of these puppies and am eagerly awaiting its delivery.

    Im not sure if it was originally listed as spill proof, but I have had one spill incident with my ThinkPad x40 keyboard. Someone tripped and spilled about a third of a cup of boiling broth on the keyboard while I was using it. I immediately turned it off, pulled the battery, and dried the keyboard with a paper towel. The next day I put the battery back in, powered it up, and have been using it for 2 or 3 years since without incident. So one way or the other, it was spill resistant.

  9. Justin

    10/20/2008 at 5:13 pm

    So between the 2730p and the x200t, which one would you pick?
    Personally I’m leaning to the X200t because, well, its a Thinkpad. Quality build, good keyboard, utilitarian look. The HP 2730p is tougher than the 2710p however I am not sure if it matches up to the X200t and I personally don’t like the silver styling of the 2730p; the X200t looks frankly more professional.
    However the 2730p has the slice battery, which is just awesome if the 10 hour mark that people have been reporting is true. If I wanted 10 hours on the X200t it would require two 8 cells, swapping them ~4-5 hours.

    Your personal preference?

  10. Warner Crocker

    10/20/2008 at 5:22 pm


    I’ll be doing a post on just that in a few days.

  11. Justin

    10/20/2008 at 5:37 pm

    Very informative by the way, keep it up :)
    May I ask what is your immediate preference right now? Or are they really close and it really boils down to HP vs Lenovo?

  12. Warner Crocker

    10/20/2008 at 5:40 pm

    I could flip a coin today and be very happy.

  13. jasonz

    10/20/2008 at 7:01 pm


    Hurry up with the comparison post already, sheesh! Kidding. Great job with all of these articles. Is there a noticeable difference between the inking on the 2730 and the x200? Does the screen of the x200 feel similar to that of the x61?


  14. rock

    10/20/2008 at 7:18 pm

    Thanks for the clarification on the screen type. If you were impressed with the CCFL backlit screen in your review unit, I could only imagine how sweet the Superbright LED version would be.

    Thanks again for you great review.

  15. another great lenovo laptop

    10/20/2008 at 7:38 pm

    very useful thank you

  16. wickedpheonix

    10/20/2008 at 10:41 pm

    Great review Warner! I plan on complementing this on the forums with some mentions about touch, SSD, and some light gaming once my X200T comes in.

    Speaking of the SSD, go install a clean copy of Windows XP on a WD Raptor drive, defragment it, and reboot. Then tell me that hard drive speed isn’t important. You will find ways to afford a SSD after you’ve seen the light ;)

  17. Justin

    10/21/2008 at 12:10 am

    as of 11 PST the x200t is on lenovo canada site however the config page is dead.

  18. Warner Crocker

    10/21/2008 at 6:14 am

    @wickedphoenix, no question that SSDs move things along faster and for some that is very important. My point is simply that the performance gains here even without an SSD will be enough for many, and if you’re on a budget, that’s a good thing.

  19. Frank

    10/21/2008 at 7:54 am

    Could you give us the capacity the 8 cell battery has? Or voltage and mAh. This way we could compare the T2010, X200t and 2730p battries and better see how much battery life they really have, because I think that they consume almost the same power (LED backlit, same CPU (at least the LV C2D versions), same graphics card, same chipset, similar hard drives)

  20. Jon

    10/21/2008 at 7:00 pm

    I would like to know if the review model has the Thinklight (top of the screen, illuminates the keyboard, activated by Fn+PgUp). Neither the x60t or x61t had the Thinklight and I can’t tell from the x200t pictures. According to the tabook, there is a Thinklight on the x200t, but I am not even sure if it is possible on a tablet (usually need a curved top bezel to put the light in).

    Frank – I pulled the voltage/mAh numbers from the Lenovo web site and calculated the WHr rating for both of the x200t batteries, as well as the x200/x200s (they are different). The x200t can use either a 4 or 8 cell battery, both are 14.4 volts, with 2 and 4.6 mAh respectively. The x200/x200s have a 4, 6, and 9 cell option at 14.4/2, 10.8/5.2, and 10.8/7.8. This yields 28.8 WHr for both 4 cell batteries, 56.16 WHr for the 6 cell battery, 66.24 WHr for the tablet 8 cell, and 84.24 WHr for the x200/x200s 9 cell.

    It appears that the 9 cell battery on the x200/x200s is substantially more powerful than the 8 cell on the x200t. Although, I think that the 8 cell on the x200t is much more aesthetically pleasing (doesn’t lift up the notebook, and extends across the entire back as opposed to only 3/4 of the width on the x200/x200s). I think the much better high capacity battery is the reason that the x200s is able to claim 13.2 hours with the high capacity 9 cell, while the x200t is only able to claim 10.3 with the high capacity 8 cell (this is still 0.5 hours better than the stock x200 with a 9 cell). Both the x200s and x200t should have comparable power usage because they have the same advantages over the x200 for reduced wattage in an LED screen [not on the review model] and a ULV or LV processor.

  21. Rob Bushway

    10/21/2008 at 7:06 pm

    Jon – no, there is no Thinklight on the X200T. The keyboard says there is, but it is not enabled and there is no physical light.

  22. Jon

    10/22/2008 at 7:01 am

    That’s what I figured. I don’t think it is even possible to put a thinklight in a tablet due to the screen design (flat on both sides). I always liked the light, and the tabook says the x200t has one, but because the keyboard is full size (same one as T400/T61) I think I can type it blind in the dark, and the screen itself is obviously backlit so its not a problem. Rob – Thanks for verifying the light status.

  23. Nick

    10/22/2008 at 1:30 pm

    Great job Warner!

    I feel like you have answered any questions I could have had about this laptop. I would love to upgrade as right now I am using the X61 and love it, but as a poor college student, lol, I can’t justify it. When I do decide to upgrade, I will definitely be look at your reviews! Thanks!


  24. Rob

    10/27/2008 at 5:50 pm


    Thanks for the info… So Question from a non-tablet user: If you were reading a book in tablet mode, you WOULD have used the jog dial (or similar) to scroll through your document. Woth the X200, would you need to have the pen handy the whole time? Or is there an alternate way to scroll? (Probably a dumb question I know!) Thanks!

    – Robert

  25. Warner Crocker

    10/27/2008 at 7:06 pm

    You’d need to use the pen to scroll on the X200 without the NavDial. PenFlicks in Vista work OK to do this. But without the NavDial it is tougher to do so.

  26. Randy

    10/28/2008 at 9:06 am

    I’m planning on getting the x200 tablet. Thanks so much for the in-depth reviews.

    I’m hoping to buy it by the end of the year (probably from Provantage). I’ve been waiting and waiting for it, but is now the right time to get it? Have Lenovo’s prices historically gone down within a couple months of product launch (after old model is gone)?

    Also, I remember some mention of features that are still being implemented (WiMax, UWB I think). Is that true, or did I just read an outdated review?


  27. Rob

    10/28/2008 at 10:26 am

    Another Question:

    When Docked, would you be able to use 2 monitors? The unit seems to have a VGA port on the left side, and the dock has a vga port on the back?

    Thanks Again!

  28. Warner Crocker

    10/28/2008 at 1:22 pm

    @Rob, I don’t have that many monitors laying around to test whether or not that works, and I don’t know if the dock overrides the other signal or not.

    @Randy, UWB, WiMAX, and other features are planned on being offered as options. I don’t have specific word on when. Lenovo typically is running sales and specials quite frequently (and they advertise them here on GBM.)I’d keep my eyes peeled for when that occurs. Waiting or not is always a question that is tough to answer, especially in today’s market.

  29. Lenovo coupons

    10/30/2008 at 2:41 pm

    informative review thank you for sharing

  30. Kerry

    11/03/2008 at 2:54 pm

    I had a quick question about some of the features you mention. I’m actually typing this on the x200t I got three days ago and I cant for the life of me figure out how to make the display rotate automatically with the accelerometer or how to have the tablet wake up from sleep when I undock the pen. Do you remember where these features were on your model?

  31. Warner Crocker

    11/03/2008 at 3:12 pm

    @Kerry: If you press the toolbox button on the bezel (second one to the left of the hinge) then click on settings at the bottom of the window that should pop up you should see two check boxes on that screen (at the bottom). One allows you to turn on/off the automatic acclerometer feature. The other to turn on/off the feature for waking the Tablet up by removing the pen.

  32. Kerry

    11/04/2008 at 10:09 am

    Ha! Awesome, that was exactly what I was looking for! Thanks for the quick response. Awesome review by the way, got me started reading your RSS feed. :)

  33. Mohammad

    11/13/2008 at 4:14 am

    Dear, Mr. Warner Crocker

    Your really doing good think , i am praying to god to show you the light in your way in this life.

    i am going to buy this one ,tell me your opinion of these spec please;

    ThinkPad X200 tablet:

    Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo SL9400 (1.86GHz, 6 MB L2, 1066 MHz FSB
    Operating system: Genuine Windows Vista Ultimate with Windows XP Tablet Edition 2005 Downgrade****
    Operating system language: Genuine Windows Vista Ultimate with Windows XP Tablet PC Edition 2005 Downgrade – English (US)
    Display: 12.1″ WideView MultiTouch + MultiView LED backlit WXGA panel
    System graphics: Intel Graphics Media Accelerator 4500MHD
    Total memory: 4 GB PC3-8500 DDR3 SDRAM 1067MHz SODIMM Memory (2 DIMM)
    Keyboard: Keyboard US English
    Pointing device: TrackPoint
    Fingerprint: Integrated fingerprint reader
    Camera: 1.3 Megapixel Integrated Camera
    Hard Drive: 128GB Solid State Drive, Serial ATA
    Mobile media base: ThinkPad X200 UltraBase
    System expansion slots: 5-1 Media Card Reader and Modem
    Bluetooth: Integrated Bluetooth PAN
    Integrated WiFi wireless LAN adapters: Intel WiFi Link 5300 (AGN)
    Integrated wireless WAN adapters: Integrated AT&T Mobile Broadband (3G)
    Battery: ThinkPad X200 Tablet 8 Cell Li-Ion Battery
    Power cord: Country Pack North America with Line cord & 65W AC adapter
    Language Pack: Language Pack US English
    3 year depot 9×5 Next Business Day
    ThinkPad Serial ATA Hard Drive Bay Adapter II


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