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Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 12

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What's Hot: Versatile Yoga design meets ThinkPad goodness. Sharp full HD touchscreen, Wacom digitizer option, fast performance, good keyboard, great trackpad and solid build to order options.

What's Not: Though an excellent keyboard, we wouldn't mind more key travel, battery life is adequate but not stellar.


Reviewed December 9, 2013 by , Editor in Chief (twitter: @lisagade)

Updated July 2015 to add video review of the second generation model with 5th gen Intel Broadwell CPUs and Windows 10.

Editor's note, 2/2016: read and watch our review of the Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 260 that replaces this model.

There are ThinkPad people and there are everyday laptop buyers. For the ThinkPad set, nothing holds up to their beloved line's build quality, durability, business-minded software with no bloat and a keyboard that's the best in the business. That made the nifty Lenovo Yoga 13 and the new Yoga 2 Pro, both members of Lenovo's consumer IdeaPad line tear at ThinkPad peoples' hearts. The versatile 360 degree hinge that promises laptop mode, presentation mode and tablet mode--oh my, why can't we have that? Well, now you can, with the Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga. *Editor's update Nov. 2014: now there's a 14" model too, check out our review of the ThinkPad Yoga 14.

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga

The ThinkPad Yoga brings more ports, a more rugged build and an even better keyboard to the table compared to the Yoga 2 Pro. And unlike the Yoga 2 Pro, it's available with a Wacom digital pen. That puts it in competition with the lovely but somewhat flawed Sony Vaio Flip 13 that also works with a pen (N-Trig rather than Wacom) and the Microsoft Surface Pro 2. This is a 12.5" Ultrabook with a full HD, 400 nit IPS touch screen (Wacom digitizer and pen are optional), 4th generation Intel Haswell ULV CPUs, solid state drives and 4 or 8 gigs of DDR3 RAM. The 3.5 lb. Ultrabook is a bit heavier than the lighter 3 lb. models on the market, but not painfully so.

The Yoga is 0.75" thick and it has Lenovo's updated smooth matte black surface rather than the older raven black soft touch surfaces. It has a magnesium alloy frame, soft rounded corners that don't dig into your palm and Corning Gorilla Glass protecting the display. If you like the ThinkPad look, you'll like the Yoga: it has an updated version of the classic understated design. It lacks the sexy curves and surface textures that scream "I'm made of metal" that you'll find on the MacBook Air and Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus. That doesn't mean it isn't a quality looking piece of technology, rather it's not designed to induce keen desire in the consumer marketplace.

The Ultrabook has two USB 3.0 ports (1 charging), one on each side. That's our preferred design because USB devices with large connectors won't interfere with each other. The ThinkPad has a 720p webcam above the display, and though laptop webcams rarely wow us, this one is a bit noisier than average. ThinkPads are sturdy and the Yoga is no exception: it's rigid, strong and there's absolutely no flex in the base. You can torsion the lid if you grab with two hands and twist, but it's designed to flex rather than break. The keyboard deck is surprisingly rigid given the Lift and Lock moving keyboard design. Lenovo describes this as a spill resistant keyboard, though there are no obvious drain holes.

Getting the Right ThinkPad Yoga Model: Wacom Pen and non-Wacom Variants

The ThinkPad Yoga is available on Lenovo's website with the touch + Wacom digitizer. In stores, you'll find models that are touch only. Be mindful of the model number so you get the version you desire. The Wacom digitizer and pen add $100 to $230 to the configuration, depending on how you spec your laptop. For this review, we look at both models. First up is the 20-CD0033US model, which is touch only. It has an Intel Core i7-4500U, 8 gigs of RAM and a 256 gig SSD and it sells for $1,399. You'll find touch-only model 20-CD0032US in online and brick and mortar stores for $1,199 and it has a Core i5-4200U, 4 gigs of RAM and a 128 gig SSD (the same price and specs as the Sony Vaio Flip 13). Note that both of these models have single band 2 x 2 Intel Wi-Fi.

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga

The base Core i5 model with the Wacom digitizer is $1,299 on Lenovo's website, and we have that in for review as well (model number 20CD-Z04US). If you want the Wacom digitizer model, be sure to order it that way. You can't use a pen with a non-Wacom digitizer model because it lacks the necessary digitizer hardware.

In addition to the two USB 3.0 ports, the ThinkPad Yoga has a mini HDMI port (surprise, no DisplayPort), 3.5mm audio and an SD card slot. It's compatible with Lenovo's reasonably priced OneLink dock ($119) that adds 4 more USB ports, full size HDMI and Ethernet. The dock plugs into a dedicated connector adjacent to the rectangular power port. All models have full HD displays, and there's no crazy high 3200 x 1800 resolution option as on the Yoga 2 Pro. The 4 cell battery is sealed inside and the ThinkPad Yoga lacks the Lenovo ThinkPad X240's handy bridge battery feature. The ThinkPad Yoga comes with Bluetooth 4.0 and you can order it with 2 x 2 single band Intel WiFi 802.11n or dual band Intel WiFi 802.11ac.

Stereo speakers enhanced with Dolby audio fire from the keyboard zone and they're fairly loud. They're not as bass-rich as the Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus, but they're definitely good enough to listen to a movie's soundtrack. They're easy enough to hear when the laptop is in any of its 4 positions (tent, presentation, tablet or laptop). Speaking of those positions, the Yoga's dual hinges are huge, strong and stiff. It takes two hands to move it from position to position and there's not too much display bounce when tapping on the screen in laptop and presentation modes. Obviously the display won't move in tablet mode or tent mode, and the sides are straight and grippy enough to keep it stable in tent mode.

Lift and Lock Keyboard

Some folks are bothered by the Yoga 13 and Yoga 2 Pro's keyboard that rests against your legs or tabletop when in tablet and presentation modes. The keys wiggle and feel weird. The ThinkPad Yoga addresses that with its Lift and Lock keyboard: the keyboard surround (the bezel that runs around and between the keys) lifts up flush with the keys and the keys lock when the ThinkPad bends over backwards into presentation or tablet positions. No more wiggly keys and they're less likely to break. It also doesn't feel nearly as weird as the IdeaPad Yoga keyboard against your hands or legs. Lenovo says the mechanism has been designed and tested to last through at least 100,000 Lift and Lock transformations, and it certainly seems stable, functional and sturdy.

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga

Lenovo's ThinkPad keyboards are legendary, and the AccuType keyboard on the ThinkPad Yoga is excellent by Ultrabook standards. Thin machines have short travel keyboards that are often lacking in tactile feel. While key travel isn't as deep as on larger and thicker ThinkPad models like the ThinkPad X230 and T440s, it's very good by Ultrabook standards. The roomy, smile-shaped chiclet keys have excellent tactile feel and good damping so they don't rattle or jar the fingers. Simply, it's a fantastic Ultrabook keyboard, but it lacks the key travel to feel as perfect as thicker ThinkPads. Flex is almost nonexistent and even heavy-handed typists won't suffer bounce or ripple. The keyboard has backlighting and as with other ThinkPads, you'll press the Fn key and spacebar to control backlighting. Speaking of the Fn key, Lenovo has Fn lock, so you can set the top row of keys to control settings and multimedia or actuate Fn key functions with a simple toggle of the Fn and Esc key. Why can't every manufacturer do this? The keyboard has creature comforts like oversized backspace and Del keys, an arrow pad, dedicated page up and down keys and the usual Windows key.


Deals and Shopping:


Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 12 2nd Gen Video Review


Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 1st Gen Video Review


Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 12 Wacom Pen Review


Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 12 vs. Yoga 2 Pro Comparison Smackdown


HP Spectre x360 vs. Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 12 (2nd gen) Comparison


Microsoft Surface Pro 3 vs. Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga Comparison


Dell XPS 12 vs. Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga Comparison


UltraNav Trackpad

The trackpad is a thing of beauty. While some old guard ThinkPad users might lament the loss of dedicated buttons, we approve of Lenovo's modern buttonless trackpad that has virtual buttons at the bottom and the top and an audible click when you press down. The top buttons (right, left and middle) are there for those who use the TrackPoint eraser stick pointer embedded in the keyboard. You must press down and click the trackpad to actuate the TrackPoint buttons; a tap won't do, unfortunately. The trackpad control panel has settings for click zones and zone size. The glass Synaptics pad is a dream to use with nary an errant mouse action and none of the unwanted left side swipes that cause app switching with many other Windows 8 laptops. Pinch zooming and other multi-finger gestures work well too. This is one of the few Windows machines that holds its ground against the superb MacBook trackpads. The trackpad doesn't lift and lock like the keyboard, but it is disabled automatically when you put the machine into presentation, tent and tablet positions.


Regardless of variant, the ThinkPad Yoga has a 12.5" full HD 1920 x 1080 IPS display with 400 nits of brightness, 10 point multi-touch and wide viewing angles. *Update: Lenovo now offers a 1366 x 768 touch-only display option too. Gorilla Glass protects the display, so there's no need for a screen protector. The non-Wacom model has a glossy display that's reflective, but Lenovo keeps glare under control. There's a bit less glare compared to our Microsoft Surface Pro 2 that has bonded glass to reduce glare, and significantly less glare than the Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus. The Wacom model has an anti-glare finish that isn't quite matte, but it is noticeably less reflective than the non-active digitizer version. Happily the anti-glare finish doesn't introduce grain or haze, though small text looks a bit less sharp compared to the glossy non-Wacom version. Contrast measured slightly higher on the Wacom model (640:1 vs. 610:1), though to our eyes the glossy screen looks slightly higher in contrast (gloss does increase perceived contrast). Brightness on our non-Wacom model measured 404 nits, slightly exceeding Lenovo's claim, while the Wacom model measured 390 nits according to our Spyder4 Pro colorimeter. Black levels are good at .6 with brightness set to max. Color gamut is decent with 70% of SRGB and 52% of Adobe RGB. That doesn't match the top high gamut laptops that include the full HD Lenovo ThinkPad T440s, Sony Vaio Flip 13, Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus and Lenovo Yoga 2 Pro that manage 95% of sRGB, but for everyday work and non-trained eyes, the ThinkPad Yoga's colors look great when watching video and viewing photos. It fact, it scores similarly to the competing MS Surface Pro 2 for color gamut. For those of you who aren't graphics professionals and don't understand all these metrics, it's a great looking display with wide viewing angles, pleasing colors, high contrast, good blacks, much higher than average brightness and sharp text.

ThinkPad Yoga Adobe RGB graph

Computers are a numbers game, and resolution is one of the top factors in marketing right now. Last year, 1920 x 1080 was considered best of breed, and some folks found that resolution too high for a 13.3" laptop. Now we have the ThinkPad Yoga 2 Pro and Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus that use the same Samsung 3200 x 1800 display, and some folks look down on "mere full HD". That's silly. Full HD at 13.3" is extremely sharp with a very good 165 PPI pixel density, and it's the native resolution for full HD movies. Text looks very sharp and you'll have to look very closely to see staircasing or individual pixels in letters. Windows 8.1 handles this resolution well with a default 125% scaling so text isn't too small and icons are big enough to tap. When you move up to the Yoga 2 Pro resolution, Windows 8.1 defaults to 200% scaling to keep things readable, but non-Windows DPI aware apps ignore that, and the result is tiny text and menus that are too small to easily operate. In 3 years, Windows and programs may have much better high DPI support, but for right now and the next few years, full HD is more manageable.

Wacom Digitizer and Pen

Graphic artists are familiar with Wacom digitizers and related products. The company used to make most pre-Windows 8 tablet PC display digitizers and they make several popular graphics tablets that sit on your desk and plug into a USB port (not to be confused with tablets like the iPad or the Yoga; products like the Wacom Intuos are simply writing surfaces that sit on your desk). Since Wacom is the oldest name in graphics digitizers, they have strong support from art apps like Adobe Photoshop and other Adobe programs as well as Corel Painter, Manga Studio, ArtRage and PaintTool SAI. That translates into WinTab support, the now ancient standard for supporting pen pressure sensitivity in these programs. Programs that use the newer Windows Ink API will also work with pressure sensitivity and these include SketchBook Pro, ArtRage, Fresh Paint and Microsoft Office including OneNote. For programs that make use of the Windows Ink API, you needn't install anything to get pressure sensitivity from the pen. Speaking of pressure sensitivity, the Lenovo Yoga supports 1,024 levels, and it's a useful thing for more natural brush work and sketching. Even writing in OneNote feels more natural with variable line width resultant from pen pressure.

For WinTab dependent programs you'll need to download and install Wacom's Feel drivers for tablet PC from their website if you want pressure sensitivity; I really can't imagine why manufacturers don't preload this software. Pen tracking is very good, with just a fraction of a millimeter offset after calibration, which is typical of Wacom (N-Trig scores points here for virtually no pen tip offset). Pen latency isn't an issue: the machine tracks the pen quickly even when rapidly drawing many concentric circles. For handwriting, it's as responsive as writing on paper. Watch our video of the Wacom pen in action to see how well it performs.

The ThinkPad Yoga's Wacom digitizer is compatible with the MS Surface Pro pen, Samsung ATIV 700T pen and pens made for Wacom Tablet PCs. Those are full size pens with erasers at the end, and they're more comfortable than the short and thin pen that Lenovo includes in the silo in the laptop's base. Lenovo's pen has their signature red end rather than a digital eraser. Models without the digitizer have a black faux pen butt that fills the silo and it's glued in place.

Performance and Horsepower

One of the things we like about Lenovo products is that you can order them the way you like via Lenovo's website and retailers often stock a few configurations. You're not stuck with 4 gigs of RAM or no Core i7 option here. You can get the ThinkPad Yoga with a 4th generation Intel Haswell 1.6GHz Core i5-4200U, i5-4300U or Core i7-4500U and i7-4600U dual core CPUs. It's available with 4 or 8 gigs of dual channel DDR3L RAM, and that RAM is soldered to the motherboard, so you can't upgrade it later. The machine is available with a 128 or 256 gig SSD drive using a SATA3 interface and it has a standard 2.5" drive bay that can take a slim 7mm drive. There's a PCIExpress mini WiFi/Bluetooth card (not the newer M.2 card used in some other ThinkPad models) and an open M.2 slot intended for solid state drives (i.e. a small caching drive in case you put an HDD in the drive bay). All models use Intel HD 4400 integrated graphics.

Thanks to the business-minded lack of bloat and good tuning and drivers, the ThinkPad Yoga scores at the top of the heap on benchmarks. Granted, among Haswell Core i5 and i7 the benchmark numbers don't vary hugely, but the ThinkPad still turns in some of the best numbers we've seen (Microsoft Surface Pro 2 is the other top performer in synthetic tests). In real world use, both our Core i5 with 4 gigs of RAM and Core i7-4500U with 8 gigs of RAM feel fast and boot in seconds. Those who multi-task heavily or intend to use Photoshop with very large images will likely lean toward the 8 gigs of RAM option that requires that you go with anything but the base Core i5 CPU. The machine handles MS Office 2013 (including OneNote) perfectly and it's great for Photoshop work, 3D modeling work and software development. If you're a professional CAD worker and this will be your main machine, you may still want something with mid or higher level dedicated graphics, but as a second machine or for school, it's fine for 3D modeling. The laptop runs quiet and cool, and the fan is rarely audible when doing productivity work or Photoshop editing. When playing the 3D game CIV V, we could hear the fan but it didn't roar as loudly as many competing Ultrabooks, nor did full HD video editing.


(1.6 GHz Intel Core i5-4200U, 4 gigs RAM and 128 gig SSD and 1.8GHz Core i7 with 8 gigs RAM and 256 gig SSD tested)

PCMark 7, Core i5-4200U: 4769

PCMark 7, Core i7-4500U: 5259

3DMark 11, Core i7: P872

wPrime: 19.83 sec. (Core i7)

PCMark 7 Benchmark Comparison Table

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga (Core i5-4200U) 4769
Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga (Core i7-4500U) 5259
Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon (2014) 5028
Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro 4673
Lenovo Yoga 2 Pro 4737
Lenovo ThinkPad X240 4278
Lenovo ThinkPad T440s 4684
Dell XPS 12 (Core i5, Haswell) 4889
Sony Vaio Flip 13 4434
Lenovo Flex 14 4434
Sony Vaio Duo 13 (Core i7) 4800
Sony Vaio Pro 13 (Core i5 Haswell) 4549
Samusng ATIV Book 9 Plus 5050
Acer Aspire S7 (Core i7-4500U) 5075
Asus Transformer Book TX300 4495
Asus Taichi 21 (Core i7) 4952
Microsoft Surface Pro 2 4905

CrystalDiskMark SSD Scores

crystaldiskmark results



We don't usually dedicate a section to WiFi and Bluetooth, but since so many machines have proven problematic for some of you and because Intel's nomenclature is downright confusing, we'll go over it here. The Yoga is available with single or dual band WiFi. Honestly, we're surprised that Lenovo offers a business class machine with single band WiFi. That said, it's a very strong Intel N-7260 with a 2 x 2 configuration for faster speeds up to 300Mbps. Intel uses the N-7260 for several different adapters: the single band 2.4GHz 802.11n adapter (in 1 x 1 and 2 x 2 configurations), and a dual band 802.11n adapter. The ThinkPad is also available with Intel N-7260 802.11ac (inherently dual band) for $30 extra. All versions of this WiFi module also have Bluetooth 4.0. So your options are single band 802.11n or dual band 802.11ac (both Intel). You can upgrade the card yourself, but keep in mind you'll want to use the approved Intel card because Lenovo has a BIOS white list that won't let you use just any card.

Happily, both adapters perform very well, which is refreshing these days where mediocre WiFi reception is common thanks to manufacturers' interest in controlling wireless power consumption and the insane diversity of wireless routers and bands in use. We saw some very good signal numbers where the 2.4GHz band got -36 db vs. the -60 db we see with many other machines (lower numbers are better). The 5GHz band did equally well. We still occasionally had WiFi drop outs not long after resuming from sleep and had to toggle WiFi off and on to revive the connection. This has been a problem with every Windows 8 and 8.1 machine we've tested, and I suspect it has more to do with bugs in Windows than the hardware.

Battery Life

Unlike the ThinkPad X240 and ThinkPad T440s, the ThinkPad Yoga lacks the bridge battery design where the laptop has a 3 cell battery sealed inside and a removable battery too. While we'd love to see it here, we suspect the Lift and Lock keyboard assembly takes up too much space in this thin and light machine, and Lenovo didn't want to turn it into a baby tank. So we have a 47 Wh, 4 cell Lithium Ion battery that's sealed inside. Lenovo claims it's good for up to 8 hours of use, but that's very optimistic. With the default Lenovo Energy Saver Power plan and brightness set to a very adequate 50% (with auto-brightness on) and WiFi on, we averaged 6.5 hours of mixed use that included working in MS Word 2013, taking notes with OneNote, drawing and editing images in Adobe Photoshop, doing push email using Outlook and watching an hour of Amazon Prime streaming video. If you use more conservative power management settings and can stand to run at 20% brightness, you might get close to 8 hours before the machine runs out of power and shuts down. The ThinkPad Yoga uses Lenovo's modern rectangular charging connector and the battery charges quickly.


You've probably noticed that we like the ThinkPad Yoga quite a bit. At 12.5", it's slightly more portable than most 13.3" Ultrabooks, but you're not giving up that much screen real estate. In turn you're getting an extremely well built and designed machine that can handle the perils of the road, a very good keyboard, superb trackpad and robust drivers that are reliable. Lenovo stands behind their products and within weeks fixed the "dead zone" bug where the pen wasn't properly detected on a small section of the display. Likewise they quickly put up a fix for the Yoga 2 Pro's mustard yellows. That impresses us in a world where Samsung (who makes the Yoga 2 display and uses it in their own ATIV Book 9 Plus) hasn't issued color fix updates and Sony seems to ignore widespread complaints about some models' fan noise and wireless performance.

The ThinkPad Yoga is also very attractive to those who want an active digitizer and digital pen for note taking, vertical market work, writing equations and doing art. There are just a handful of powerful machines on the market with a pen, and the Yoga should be on your short list if you want a Wacom pen (artists will, others will do equally well with N-Trig equipped models). Then there's the full HD touch screen that's attractive, sharp and very bright. It's a great package at an appropriate price and we applaud Lenovo's latest convertible. It's not Steampunk weird like the ThinkPad Helix and it's got what it takes to compete with the top convertible Windows 8 and Windows 8.1 Ultrabooks on the market today. Sure, it's not perfect: we wouldn't mind a wee bit more key travel or longer battery life, but as a whole, it earns our Editor's Choice.

Price: starting at $949 with HDD, 1366 x 768 touch-only display and Core i3. $1,199 with Core i5, FHD touch + pen and 128 gig SSD


Related Reviews:

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 260 Review

Microsoft Surface Pro 4 Review

Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Yoga Review

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 14 Review

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga 15 Review

Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon (2015) Review

Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro Review

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga vs. Microsoft Surface Pro 3 Comparison

Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga vs. Microsoft Surface Pro 2 Comparison

Lenovo ThinkPad X250 Review

Dell XPS vs. Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga Comparison Smackdown

Lenovo Flex 14 Review

Lenovo ThinkPad T450s Review

Acer Aspire R7 Review

Dell XPS 12 Review

Lenovo ThinkPad Helix Review


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Lenovo ThinkPad Yoga


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Display: 12.5" full HD 1920 x 1080 IPS screen with 10 point multi-touch and 400 nits brightness. Wacom active digitizer with reduced glare finish available direct from Lenovo's website. Intel HD 4400 integrated graphics. Has a mini HDMI port. 1366 x 768 gloss touch-only display option also available.

Battery: 4 cell, 47 Wh Lithium Ion rechargeable, sealed inside (can be serviced if you remove the bottom panel, affixed with Phillips head screws).

Performance: 4th generation Intel Haswell ULV CPUs. Available with Intel Core i3, Core i5-4200U, Core i5-4300U, Core i7-4500U and Core i7-4600U, all dual core with Turbo Boost. 4 or 8 gigs of DDR3L RAM (soldered to motherboard) and 128 or 256 gig SSD (2.5", 7mm high SATA3). 500 gig HDD with small caching drive available too.

Size: 12.46 x 8.70 x 0.75 inches. Weight: 3.5 pounds.

Camera: 720p webcam and mic.

Audio: Built-in stereo speakers with Dolby audio, mic and 3.5mm standard stereo headphone jack.

Networking: Integrated single band 2 x 2 Intel N-7260 WiFi 802.11b/g/n or dual band Intel 7260 802.11ac WiFi and Bluetooth 4.0.

Software: Windows 8.1 with the usual Lenovo device management software.

Expansion and Ports: 2 USB 3.0 ports, mini HDMI, 3.5mm combo audio, OneLink Dock port and SDXC card slot.



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