Yoga 900 is equipped with the same 13.3-inch, 3200 x 1800 touchscreen as 3 Pro. In comparison, the new MacBook has a resolution of 2304 x1,440, Surface Pro 4 2736 x 1824, and Dell XPS 13 range from 1,920 x 1,080 to 3,200 x 1,800.
As with Yoga 3 Pro, the screen is sharp and colors look natural and vibrant. Viewing daftar review angles are decent, too, and responsive touch screen.
However, I have some problems with the screen brightness level. When I was first excited our review model, automatic brightness adjustment is turned on. I always find it annoying to have the screen brightness keeps changing every time I move, so I immediately turned off the setting.
However, the laptop continues to adjust the brightness at random times. It becomes annoying: every time I open a new window or when a scene changes in the video, the screen brightness will change. And it’s not only adjust gradually. Instead, it will shudder from one level to another in such a way that initially I thought the screen was flickering.
I also saw some backlight bleed while using Yoga 900 in low light. It was not live sabung ayam horrible, but certainly there is light around the outside of the screen. In addition, although the colors are quite sharp, blacks are not too deep, appearing mainly greyish in low light.
This was aggravated by the massive bezel with that Lenovo has chosen to surround the screen, which only serves to highlight both the backlight bleed and less impressive black reproduction.
Although Yoga 900 resolution and a decent sharp colors, the above problems situs judi bola terpercayacombined only detract from the overall experience and further damaging the premium feel you expect from a product at this price.
It is worth mentioning that the model I use is a top-tier version of the 900, with i7 processor, 16GB RAM, and a 512GB SSD – so it is more than capable of top-level performance.