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End users will appreciate the one-touch fingerprint reader and infrared camera, which allow you to log in to your computer via Windows Hello using your choice of facial or fingerprint recognition. Classic ThinkPad keyboard, oh, how I've missed you. In , the world of classic Thinkpad keyboards came to an end as Lenovo switched to chiclet-style keyboards, and shrank them from seven to six rows. On ThinkPad 25, the old-fashioned 7-row keyboard is back, and it has never looked better or been more relevant and useful.
The seventh row leaves room for dedicated mute, volume and microphone buttons, which is a lot better than having to share these controls with the F1 through F4 keys. The Esc and Delete keys are twice as tall, making it much easier to hit them when touch-typing. Lenovo has brought back the Scroll Lock and Pause keys, which still have a few limited use cases Excel lets you scroll without changing cells if you hit scroll lock , along with a right click key near the spacebar.
However, my favorite resurrected buttons are the page forward and page back keys that live next to the up arrow, because they allowed me to go back and forward in web browsers with a single press. I also like the splash of slate-blue color on the Enter key and some of the icons. All the extra and larger keys would be meaningless if the keyboard didn't also provide a world-class typing experience. The keys offer a deep 1. To be fair, the ThinkPad T's chiclet keys feel even snappier, with more travel 2mm and greater actuation force 70 grams.
When I took the 10fastfingers typing test on the ThinkPad 25, I scored 95 words per minute, which was 7 wpm less than I got on the T However, the ThinkPad 25's palm rest made the overall typing experience much more comfortable, and comfort leads to greater speed and accuracy over time. By excluding the ThinkLight, Lenovo missed a huge opportunity to bring back a fan-favorite feature that's just as useful today as it was when it disappeared from the lineup a few years ago.
Imagine sitting on a dark plane or train and needing to look at a piece of paper, such as a business card or pamphlet. An overhead light would help you read in the dark, something that a backlit keyboard cannot do. However, it comes with the "classic dome"-style rubber cap, which is somewhat narrower and a lot rougher than the "soft dome" that comes on all modern ThinkPads.
The box includes all three cap types: the classic dome, the soft dome and the "soft rim," which has a concave shape. It was fun using the old-fashioned cap, but most users will probably want to switch to the soft dome.
The 3. The pad was extremely accurate as I navigated around the desktop and executed gestures such as pinch-to-zoom and three-finger swipe. The ThinkPad 25's inch, x touch screen provided images that were vibrant and detailed but not particularly bright. When I watched a trailer for Blade Runner , the orange and yellow sunlight really popped.
Lenovo uses "on-cell" touch technology, which more tightly integrates the digitizer into the screen and eliminates a lot of the glossiness we see on most touch-screen laptops. As a result, viewing angles were strong, with colors fading only slightly after 45 degrees to the left or right. Though it looked good in our testing, the ThinkPad 25's screen isn't quite as colorful as the average inch laptop. According to our colorimeter, the display can reproduce 77 percent of the sRGB color gamut, which is quite a bit less than the category average percent or the ThinkPad X1 Carbon percent.
However, the ThinkPad T with a non-touch display 73 percent and the Dell Latitude 71 percent were less vibrant. In fact, when I played the same trailer on the T with the non-touch screen and ThinkPad 25 side-by-side, the oranges and reds looked much better on the The ThinkPad 25's display is more than bright enough for indoor use, but in measuring nits on our light meter, it's dimmer than the T with non-touch display nits , the category average nits and the X1 Carbon nits.
The Dell Latitude nits is a lot dimmer. The ThinkPad 25's front-mounted speakers are loud enough to fill a midsize conference room and accurate enough for presentations, video watching or occasional music playback. In the Settings app, you can choose among music, movies, voice or gaming profiles.
You can also disable the Dolby enhancement, which is turned on by default, but doing so made the music sound much more hollow. The ThinkPad 25 comes with almost every port you could possibly want, including a Thunderbolt 3 connection that you can use to charge the laptop and connect to displays and high-speed peripherals over a single connection. On the right, you'll find two more USB 3. When using the laptop, every task change was smooth as silk, even when I had over a dozen tabs open and a video running in another window.
The ThinkPad 25 scored a solid 7, on Geekbench 4, a synthetic benchmark that measures overall performance. However, synthetic numbers don't tell the full story in this case. The ThinkPad 25 took only 3 minutes and 36 seconds to match 20, names with their addresses, which is much quicker than the category average and the ThinkPad T However, the X1 Carbon and Latitude were ever-so-slightly faster.
Very slight backlight bleeding is present near the top and bottom edges that is essentially unnoticeable in practice. While sufficient for web browsing, presentations, and word processing, most Ultrabooks and competing business notebooks have much wider gamuts for potentially deeper colors. Further measurements with an X-Rite spectrophotometer reveal generally accurate grayscale and RGB balance out of the box. Our calibration efforts improve both with a final average grayscale DeltaE of only 1, but colors do not really improve due to the narrow gamut of the panel becoming a limiting factor.
Blue colors in particular are reproduced less accurately compared to others. There should be no flickering or PWM above this brightness setting. The frequency of Hz is quite high, so most users sensitive to PWM should not notice any flickering. If PWM was detected, an average of minimum: 5 - maximum: Hz was measured. Outdoor visibility is average at best owing to the dimmer backlight.
We recommend working under shade as sunlight will wash out colors and make viewing uncomfortable. If outdoor usability is a concern, then alternatives like the MacBook Pro 13 and Samsung Notebook 9 are equipped with significantly brighter backlights. Viewing angles are excellent as expected from an IPS display. Extreme angles can cause apparent contrast and colors to turn slightly purple, but this shouldn't be an issue during normal use.
As proven many times before, the performance benefits over ULV Core i7 Skylake offerings are minimal especially in multi-threaded loads where differences are measured in single-digit percentages. Upgrading from the iU in the T, for example, only brings a rough 15 percent boost in raw performance.
Users upgrading from older Broadwell and Haswell ULV cores will see more significant performance jumps by about 30 to 60 percent depending on the CPU load. The latest Kaby Lake-R iU provides the largest gen-to-gen performance increase yet at 50 percent in multi-threaded workloads due to the doubling of cores. Strangely enough, the Tp is not scoring any higher even though it carries a faster HQ-class quad-core processor.
We didn't experience any slowdown or software issues during our time with the test unit. The 2. It can technically accept either one 2. The impact on day-to-day browsing is essentially nil, but users who frequently open and save very large files may be disappointed that they aren't getting the maximum performance out of the SSD.
Heavier loads like Fire Strike see an even larger delta as the integrated GPU struggles harder against the increased demand. Of course, the increased graphics performance comes with higher power consumption as our next sections will show. Had Lenovo included the MX instead, graphics performance would have been about 60 percent faster than what we've recorded here on the MX. Gaming performance is underwhelming as most newer titles are only playable on very low settings and at p.
We stress the notebook with unrealistic loads in order to identify for any potential throttling or stability issues. The data also correlates with our steady CineBench R15 loop scores from above, though core temperature will be very warm as a result at just under 80 C. CPU temperature drops to just 66 C to imply that a specific temperature ceiling had been reached for the throttling to occur.
Witcher 3 stress is a more representative of real-world stress than the benchmarks used above. Idling on Witcher 3 for over an hour also shows no performance drops over time as our graph below shows. A 3DMark 11 run on batteries returns Physics and Graphics scores of and points, respectively, compared to and points when on mains.
Fan behavior during low loads is essentially identical to the T The fan will idle if word processing, emailing, or performing light browsing. Slightly higher loads like streaming or light editing will initiate the fan to about 30 dB A , which is still very quiet and barely noticeable in a typical office setting. Higher loads like 3DMark06, Prime95, or Witcher 3 will all cause the fan to run at its maximum of Subjectively, the mid-to-high 30 dB A range is audible but not loud enough to be distracting during use.
Many thinner Ultrabooks like the X1 Carbon can reach over 40 dB A when subjected to similar extreme loads. We experienced no electronic noise or coil whine on our specific test unit. Surface temperatures when idling are relatively flat on top while hot spots on the bottom are always noticeable near the heat pipes.
These bottom hot spots can become as warm as 57 C when gaming or under extreme processing loads to be uncomfortable to use without a proper desk. Furthermore, the positioning of the ventilation grilles makes it very easy to obstruct airflow if using the notebook on one's lap. We don't recommend running very high loads unless if the notebook is set on a flat surface.
The palm rests and keyboard temperatures are otherwise mostly even between the left- and right-hand sides of the notebook despite being quite warm at about 40 C. Sound quality from the 2 W stereo speakers is tinny and is more similar to the speakers of cheaper netbooks than those on multimedia notebooks.
Pink noise measurements show poor bass reproduction especially at frequencies under Hz. Notebooks with flatter pink curves that extend across a wider range of frequencies are better suited for music and movie playback. For conferencing purposes, however, the ThinkPad 25 is sufficient if not underwhelming since voices tend to sound higher-pitched than normal. High volume settings will not introduce any rattling or static. Headsets or external speakers are recommended for multimedia playback.
Frequency Comparison Checkbox selectable! Idling on desktop will demand anywhere from 4 W to 8 W depending on the Power Profile and brightness setting while medium loads as represented by 3DMark06 will draw about 55 W. There is absolutely no overhead whereas most notebooks typically have adapters that are rated at least 10 percent higher than what the system can effectively draw at maximum load capacity.
P erhaps a more capable adapter would have been best for the ThinkPad The T chassis is built around a small internal 24 Wh battery pack plus a secondary 24 Wh battery pack that attaches from the rear for a combined 48 Wh of power. Since the removable secondary battery is included in the packaging, we've utilized both batteries for battery life testing. Power is always drawn from the secondary battery first to completion before drawing from the internal module.
Users can expect about 7 hours of real-world WLAN use or 3. This is very similar to the T even though the ThinkPad 25 is configured with more powerful hardware, but it still falls flat by an hour or more compared to the Ts, ThinkPad X1 Carbon , or MacBook Pro 13 when subjected to similar testing conditions. The above alternatives are also equipped with larger battery capacities that indubitably give it the edge over the ThinkPad 25 and T by extension. Charging from near empty to full capacity will take around 2 hours and 15 minutes.
If the secondary battery is attached, then both will charge simultaneously. The ThinkPad 25 caters to those who miss the classic ThinkPad keyboard or are die-hard fans of the series. Users who are otherwise content with the AccuType keyboard on newer ThinkPads will have few reasons to choose the ThinkPad 25 over the standard T As such, the ThinkPad 25 is more of a side-step for the ThinkPad series rather than a full-on next generation update. Its existence is solely to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the ThinkPad rather than compete directly with the latest and greatest notebooks as evident by its last generation CPU and GPU.
Business users who may be clamoring for more hardware performance will have to wait longer for that inevitable Kaby Lake-R and Pascal refresh or jump ship to the consumer Yoga , Spectre 13 , or XPS Turbo Boost performance, GPU performance, fan noise, and of course the keyboard are all otherwise excellent with little to complain.
Despite being one of the best inch business notebooks around , there's no shaking off the small disappointment from an anniversary perspective. The ThinkPad 25 feels like a rehashed T instead of something truly unique. Again, this isn't necessarily bad because the T is great to begin with, but the keyboard alone may not be special enough to satisfy ThinkPad enthusiasts as the classic models were about so much more than just the keyboard. Unless if the classic keyboard is a must-have, then existing ThinkPad users should just wait until the next major update to the T4x0 series especially since the Anniversary Edition is behind a very pricey paywall.
What's old is new again in this special anniversary ThinkPad that throws out the AccuType keyboard in favor of the classic layout and design. Outside of the new keyboard, there isn't anything particularly new about the ThinkPad 25 that we haven't already covered on the ThinkPad T Intel Core iU 2 x 2. Lenovo homepage Lenovo notebook section. Note: The manufacturer may use components from different suppliers including display panels, drives or memory sticks with similar specifications.
Other than a few superficial changes, this is still a ThinkPad T Classic ThinkPad colors adorn the logo. Front: No connectivity. Right: 3. Micro-SIM slot is tucked underneath the secondary battery compartment. Fingerprint reader adjacent to iconic Blue Enter key. ThinkPad ThinkPad T Input Devices. Keyboard The classic 7-row keyboard layout is the major selling point of this anniversary model.
Classic ThinkPad beveled layout. Two levels of keyboard backlight brightness. The plastic keys are firm with moderately loud clatter. Trackpad is shorter and softer than the one on the T Minimal uneven backlight bleeding on the bottom right corner. Grayscale before calibration. Saturation Sweeps before calibration. ColorChecker after calibration. Grayscale after calibration. Saturation Sweeps after calibration. ColorChecker before calibration.
Outdoors under shade. Outdoors under direct sunlight. Wide IPS viewing angles. CineBench R10 bit. CineBench R Cinebench R15 Cinebench R System Performance. PCMark 8 Home Accelerated. PCMark 8 Work Accelerated. PCMark 8 Creative Accelerated. PCMark 10 Standard. Storage Devices.
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ThinkPad Stories. ThinkPad Go retro with our special anniversary edition that commemorates a quarter-century of ThinkPad and pays homage to the original. To commemorate 25 years of ThinkPad, we're paying homage to some of the original aesthetics of that first model, while maintaining the powerful performance. To commemorate 25 years of ThinkPad, we're paying homage to the styling and aesthetics of the original model, while maintaining the powerful performance.