LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM

LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM Case & Connectivity Lenovo has made the D330-10IGM from silver and grey plastic, so the device may disappoint fans of premium materials. The device is also heavier than our comparison devices that are made from metal alloys, with the tablet weighing 610 g and the keyboard 535 g for a combined weight of 1.145 kg. However, our test device is well-made with no processing-related defects. The tablet is sturdy too, but the keyboard lacks the rigidity of the tablet and is easily twisted. The D330-10IGM scores points for its maintainability too. The back of the tablet is only attached to the device with no glue or screws holding it in place. We managed to pry the case up with a flat plastic spatula or even a short thumbnail. We would stress taking care not to damage the display when removing the back case. Lenovo has not blessed the D330-10IGM with ports. The tablet portion has a headphone jack and a single USB Type-C port, the latter of which is used for charging the tablet with the included power supply. The ports can be used to transfer data, video and to connect peripherals to the tablet with the appropriate adapter. The tablet also has a conventional barrel-shaped charging port, the power supply for which Lenovo did not include with our test device. Theoretically, you could charge the entire device from the port on the keyboard having connected an external monitor to the USB Type-C port. With that said, it would have been more useful had Lenovo equipped the D330-10IGM with a second USB Type-C port rather than a proprietary charging port. The detachable keyboard has two USB Type-A ports. Incomprehensibly, these are USB 2.0 ports, which are considerably slower than USB 3.1 Gen 1. Lenovo has included a microSD card slot too, which is located with the SIM-card tray on the underside of the tablet. The D330-10IGM has an Intel Dual Band Wireless-AC 8265 modem, which supports IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n and, as the name suggests, ac Wi-Fi. Transfer speeds are comparatively good too when we tested the device next to our reference router and with no other devices near our unit. Lenovo offers an LTE modem for certain variants, of which our test device is one. The associated SIM-card slot accepts nano-SIMs. View More
LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM Case & Connectivity Lenovo has made the D330-10IGM from silver and grey plastic, so the device may disappoint fans of premium materials. The device is also heavier than our comparison devices that are made from metal alloys, with the tablet weighing 610 g and the keyboard 535 g for a combined weight of 1.145 kg. However, our test device is well-made with no processing-related defects. The tablet is sturdy too, but the keyboard lacks the rigidity of the tablet and is easily twisted. The D330-10IGM scores points for its maintainability too. The back of the tablet is only attached to the device with no glue or screws holding it in place. We managed to pry the case up with a flat plastic spatula or even a short thumbnail. We would stress taking care not to damage the display when removing the back case. Lenovo has not blessed the D330-10IGM with ports. The tablet portion has a headphone jack and a single USB Type-C port, the latter of which is used for charging the tablet with the included power supply. The ports can be used to transfer data, video and to connect peripherals to the tablet with the appropriate adapter. The tablet also has a conventional barrel-shaped charging port, the power supply for which Lenovo did not include with our test device. Theoretically, you could charge the entire device from the port on the keyboard having connected an external monitor to the USB Type-C port. With that said, it would have been more useful had Lenovo equipped the D330-10IGM with a second USB Type-C port rather than a proprietary charging port. The detachable keyboard has two USB Type-A ports. Incomprehensibly, these are USB 2.0 ports, which are considerably slower than USB 3.1 Gen 1. Lenovo has included a microSD card slot too, which is located with the SIM-card tray on the underside of the tablet. The D330-10IGM has an Intel Dual Band Wireless-AC 8265 modem, which supports IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n and, as the name suggests, ac Wi-Fi. Transfer speeds are comparatively good too when we tested the device next to our reference router and with no other devices near our unit. Lenovo offers an LTE modem for certain variants, of which our test device is one. The associated SIM-card slot accepts nano-SIMs. View More
QAR 1,199.00
QAR 1,199.00
+
-

LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM

Case & Connectivity

Lenovo has made the D330-10IGM from silver and grey plastic, so the device may disappoint fans of premium materials. The device is also heavier than our comparison devices that are made from metal alloys, with the tablet weighing 610 g and the keyboard 535 g for a combined weight of 1.145 kg. However, our test device is well-made with no processing-related defects. The tablet is sturdy too, but the keyboard lacks the rigidity of the tablet and is easily twisted.

The D330-10IGM scores points for its maintainability too. The back of the tablet is only attached to the device with no glue or screws holding it in place. We managed to pry the case up with a flat plastic spatula or even a short thumbnail. We would stress taking care not to damage the display when removing the back case.

Lenovo has not blessed the D330-10IGM with ports. The tablet portion has a headphone jack and a single USB Type-C port, the latter of which is used for charging the tablet with the included power supply. The ports can be used to transfer data, video and to connect peripherals to the tablet with the appropriate adapter.

The tablet also has a conventional barrel-shaped charging port, the power supply for which Lenovo did not include with our test device. Theoretically, you could charge the entire device from the port on the keyboard having connected an external monitor to the USB Type-C port. With that said, it would have been more useful had Lenovo equipped the D330-10IGM with a second USB Type-C port rather than a proprietary charging port.

The detachable keyboard has two USB Type-A ports. Incomprehensibly, these are USB 2.0 ports, which are considerably slower than USB 3.1 Gen 1. Lenovo has included a microSD card slot too, which is located with the SIM-card tray on the underside of the tablet.

The D330-10IGM has an Intel Dual Band Wireless-AC 8265 modem, which supports IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n and, as the name suggests, ac Wi-Fi. Transfer speeds are comparatively good too when we tested the device next to our reference router and with no other devices near our unit.

Lenovo offers an LTE modem for certain variants, of which our test device is one. The associated SIM-card slot accepts nano-SIMs.

LENOVO IDEAPAD D330-10IGM

Case & Connectivity

Lenovo has made the D330-10IGM from silver and grey plastic, so the device may disappoint fans of premium materials. The device is also heavier than our comparison devices that are made from metal alloys, with the tablet weighing 610 g and the keyboard 535 g for a combined weight of 1.145 kg. However, our test device is well-made with no processing-related defects. The tablet is sturdy too, but the keyboard lacks the rigidity of the tablet and is easily twisted.

The D330-10IGM scores points for its maintainability too. The back of the tablet is only attached to the device with no glue or screws holding it in place. We managed to pry the case up with a flat plastic spatula or even a short thumbnail. We would stress taking care not to damage the display when removing the back case.

Lenovo has not blessed the D330-10IGM with ports. The tablet portion has a headphone jack and a single USB Type-C port, the latter of which is used for charging the tablet with the included power supply. The ports can be used to transfer data, video and to connect peripherals to the tablet with the appropriate adapter.

The tablet also has a conventional barrel-shaped charging port, the power supply for which Lenovo did not include with our test device. Theoretically, you could charge the entire device from the port on the keyboard having connected an external monitor to the USB Type-C port. With that said, it would have been more useful had Lenovo equipped the D330-10IGM with a second USB Type-C port rather than a proprietary charging port.

The detachable keyboard has two USB Type-A ports. Incomprehensibly, these are USB 2.0 ports, which are considerably slower than USB 3.1 Gen 1. Lenovo has included a microSD card slot too, which is located with the SIM-card tray on the underside of the tablet.

The D330-10IGM has an Intel Dual Band Wireless-AC 8265 modem, which supports IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n and, as the name suggests, ac Wi-Fi. Transfer speeds are comparatively good too when we tested the device next to our reference router and with no other devices near our unit.

Lenovo offers an LTE modem for certain variants, of which our test device is one. The associated SIM-card slot accepts nano-SIMs.

Recently Viewed Products Kürzlich angesehene Produkte