LENOVO THINKPAD T430 LAPTOP AVAILABLE ON RENTAL & SALE
Lenovo Thinkpad T430 Laptop blends portability, performance, features, and creature comforts in a near-perfect execution of a thin-and-light laptop that will suit corporate types, small-business buyers, and power users alike. LENOVO THINKPAD T430 LAPTOP on Rental and Sale in Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad, Pune, Mumbai, Coimbatore and Kochi.
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LENOVO THINKPAD T430 LAPTOP OVERVIEW
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LENOVO THINKPAD T430 LAPTOP
The ThinkPad T430 continues Lenovo’s tradition of nondescript all-business designs valuing form over function. The exterior is covered in strong carbon-fiber reinforced plastic which doesn’t flex. It has a finely textured surface while the back of the lid is slightly rubberized. There’s not a hint of glossy plastic to be found; remember, the T430 doesn’t have to look good on a display shelf at Best Buy.
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LENOVO THINKPAD T430 LAPTOP SPECIFICATION
The lenovo t430 specification is chock full of other features that add to its usability, convenience, and security. The most visible is the 14-inch screen, a mainstay of T Series models for years. The LED-backlit panel is very bright, and the 1,600×900 resolution makes for crisp text. While that high-res panel allows you to have a couple of application windows open at once, if you’re over 45 you’ll probably want to click on “Make text and other items larger” in Windows’ Control Panel to hike the default size of text and icons. If you think it will still be an issue, opt for a 1,366×768 panel and save yourself $50. Both screens use an advanced anti-glare coating that cuts down on glare and reflections without muddying up the onscreen image.
LENOVO T430 VIDEOS
Lenovo Thinkpad T430 Laptop
Ports and Features
One way to tell a true business class notebook from an entry level or consumer model is by the variety of ports included. This lenovo t430 review is a true business class notebook; it includes the expected USB ports but also has DisplayPort (albeit a mini version), a SmartCard reader (a $10 option), an ExpressCard/34 slot (good for adding 3G cards) and a pair of fast USB 3.0 ports. It’s not missing much – eSATA, whose purpose has been largely eclipsed by USB 3.0, and HDMI, which isn’t usually found in the business world.
Screen and Speakers
Our review unit unfortunately has the base 720p screen (1366×768 resolution); about the only thing it has going for it is the anti-glare coating. An anti-glare coating is preferred to glossy surfaces because light sources don’t create annoying reflections. This screen has poor color reproduction – colors look dull and unimaginative. Black levels aren’t deep and appear slightly grayish. But the biggest problem especially for business users is the low resolution; 1366×768 doesn’t cut it for multitasking between two windows and too much scrolling is required in web pages, documents – pretty much everywhere. The available 1600×900 display is well worth the money for the increase in resolution alone (it has one-third more space).
The two speakers on either side of the keyboard are typical for a notebook and have little beyond the ability to produce basic sound. There’s no noticeable bass and they distort easily at higher volumes. Note that the T430 has a single headphone/microphone combo jack; they’re not separate.
Keyboard and Touchpad
The T430’s keyboard is a departure for Lenovo; they switched to the increasingly popular Chiclet style with extra spacing between the keys. This has the most encouraging tactile feedback out of all the variants I’ve tried. It has a slightly more clicky sound than the traditional ThinkPad keyboards and the key travel isn’t as long, though the feedback doesn’t suffer as a result, dare I say it feels even more solid. Lenovo is offering a backlit keyboard courtesy of this new design, a first on a ‘real’ ThinkPad. It still has the Think Light for die-hard fans, though.
So what’s the matter with it? Simply put, more than a few ThinkPad owners will say Lenovo botched the keyboard layout. The Home, End, PgUp, PgDn, Insert and Delete keys are all over the place instead of being clustered in a nice organized group at the top right. Also missing is the multi-colored keys such as the purple [Enter]. This bothers me in a way; the ThinkPad keyboard formula was exactly what many business users wanted and now they changed it – what was the reasoning? It doesn’t make sense to the end user. I’m all for change but this is a step backwards.
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