The Lenovo tablet’s touchscreen, for example, can accept input from a digital pen, which will allow users to draw and annotate documents and pictures. An optional portfolio case contains a built-in wireless keyboard, complete with Lenovo’s TrackPoint—an eraser-like nub that moves the on-screen pointer.
Prices start at $500. I bet RIM is scared now, Lenovo/ThinkPads are the corporate machine — and this tablet has email capabilities.
It may not sound great to iPad users, but I bet CTOs stuck with Exchange are going to love this — if only to shut up C-level execs who want tablets.