Tab yoga: Lenovo Yoga Smart Tab – Full tablet specifications

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Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review

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The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is a solid Android tablet for families

(Image: © Tom’s Guide)

Tom’s Guide Verdict

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is an excellent entertainment-focused tablet for families. While it doesn’t boast the most impressive specs, it is a solid device all around.

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Pros
  • +

    Built-in kickstand is handy

  • +

    Portable enough for easy carrying

  • +

    Google Entertainment Space is useful

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LENOVO YOGA TAB 11 SPECS

OS: Android 11
CPU: MediaTek Helio G90T
Storage: 128GB
Display: 11-inch (2000 x 1200) multi-touch LCD screen
Rear + front camera: 8MP each
Video: Up to 2K at up to 60 fps
Wireless: WiFi 5 802.11AC (2 x 2), Bluetooth 5.0, WiFi Direct, A-GPS, GLONASS
Battery: 7500mAh mAh, 20W quick charge
Battery life: 11 hours 55 mins (tested)
Size: 10.1 x 6.7 x 0.31-0.33 inches
Weight: 1.44 pounds
Price: $251

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 ($251, or less with one of our Lenovo coupon codes) is a small and light Android tablet that’s great for families, especially those with younger children. Though it’s not going to blow you away with impressive specs, it is a reliable entertainment-focused slate that’s portable enough to carry around your home.

For this review, I’ll go over the Yoga Tab 11’s key features – including its built-in kickstand and Google Entertainment Space hub. I’ll also compare it to its bigger sibling, the Lenovo Yoga Tab 13, and see how it stacks up. Overall, I think it’s a great tablet for older children and a decent one for folks who just want a tablet to watch content on.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Price and availability 

  • Currently priced at $251 on Lenovo’s website.
  • Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 (128GB Grey) at Walmart for $229.99

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is currently priced at $251. It features a MediaTek Helio G90T Octa-core processor, 4GB of memory, 128GB of storage and runs on Android 11. A USB-C cable and charger come packed with the tablet. For $292, you can buy a model that comes bundled with the Lenovo Precision Pen 2.

  • Cylindrical battery gives the tablet a distinct look
  • Easy to carry around
  • Built-in kickstand is convenient

The Yoga Tab 11 has a profile of 10. 1 x 6.7 x 0.31-0.33 inches and a weight of 1.44 pounds. It’s both small and lightweight, which makes it easy to carry around your home. The tablet works best when situated on flat surfaces like desks or kitchen counters.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

A soft Storm Grey fabric covers the top half of the tablet’s backside. Not only is the fabric soft to the touch but it’s also heat and sweat resistant. The top half and the rest of the tablet are wrapped in a sturdy polycarbonate frame. The stylish Yoga logo is etched onto the fabric.

The Yoga Tab 11’s most distinctive feature is its cylindrical battery. As with the Yoga Tab 13, the bulging battery looks weird but it serves as an excellent handhold — making it very practical. Its light weight also makes it easy to comfortably hold for long stretches of time. Like its 13-inch equivalent, the Yoga Tab 11 has a built-in kickstand used to prop up the slate. The kickstand also lets you hang the tablet from a wall or doorknob, which is neat.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Though the cylindrical battery is unique and acts as an effective handhold, the unusual design makes it difficult to find a shell case for the tablet. Lenovo sells a protective sleeve, though the smallest size is 14 inches. The sleeve, while appreciated, won’t do much to defend against accidental drops. Considering how the Yoga Tab 11 is ostensibly built for families to use, not having a protective case can be a dangerous proposition.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Display and audio 

  • Crisp 11-inch 2K display
  • Unimpressive audio

The Yoga Tab 11 has an 11-inch multi-touch display with 2K (2,000 x 1,200 pixels) resolution, a relatively rare 15:9 aspect ratio and a refresh rate of 60Hz. The screen is suitable for playing games, watching streaming content and YouTube videos. Its large bezels may be a turn-off for some, but they didn’t bother me. The screen feels responsive and accurate to the touch, though as mentioned earlier the tablet also supports the optional Lenovo Precision Pen 2, if you’d prefer to use a stylus.

Lenovo says the tablet can achieve up to 400 nits of brightness. However, our own testing shows the screen averages 368.3 nits – which is decidedly lower than advertised. Compared to the Samsung Galaxy Tab S7 (499 nits) or the iPad 2021 (473 nits), the Yoga Tab 11 leaves a lot to be desired in the brightness department.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The screen achieves 103.9% of the sRGB color gamut (100% is considered most accurate, though higher scores often mean more vibrant colors), which is comparable to the iPad 2021 (105.3%) and the Galaxy Tab S7 (111% in Natural color mode).

The display is bright and vibrant indoors, but comes up lacking outdoors where direct sunlight obscures whatever is on the screen. The 60Hz refresh rate works well enough for most content. With that said, the display lacks the smooth 120Hz refresh rate on higher-end tablets like the Samsung Galaxy Tab S7 Plus or the iPad Pro 2021.

Speaker quality on the Tab 11 is good, though not as impressive as that of the Yoga Tab 13. I found this interesting considering both tablets have four JBL speakers with Dolby Atmos. It’s not that the sound quality is lacking on the Tab 11; everything from booming explosions to soft whispers comes through clearly. But the overall sound lacks the “oomph” of the tablet’s 13-inch sibling. The semi-surround sound quality of the larger Yoga Tab 13 doesn’t exist either, which was a disappointment.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Ports 

  • Only a single USB-C port
  • No headphone jack forces you to use Bluetooth headphones

The Yoga Tab 11 only has a single USB-C port on its right-hand side. This is also where you’ll find a Micro SD card slot resting above the volume and power buttons.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

There is no headphone jack to speak of, just like on the larger Tab 13. This is odd considering there’s plenty of room available on the otherwise barren left side of the tablet, and it means if you want to listen to anything in private you’re stuck using Bluetooth headphones.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Performance 

  • Movies, games, and shows run smoothly

A MediaTek Helio G90T Octa-core processor and 4GB of RAM power the Yoga Tab 11. You won’t be able to multi-task as much as you can on the more powerful Yoga Tab 13, but if you mostly just watch videos or surf the web, you shouldn’t suffer any significant performance drops.

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Geekbench 5
Row 0 – Cell 0 Row 0 – Cell 1
Yoga Tab 11 1,633
Yoga Tab 13 3,128
Galaxy Tab S7 3,074
Galaxy Tab A7 1,405
iPad (2021) 3,387

The Yoga Tab 11 scored 1,633 on the Geekbench 5 multi-core test. This is far below the results from more expensive tablets like the Yoga Tab 13, the Samsung Galaxy S7 or Apple’s base iPad (2021). However, it is a bit better than the underwhelming performance of a cheaper, smaller Android tablet like the Galaxy A7. 

Of course, comparing the performance of the Tab 11 against other tablets that cost twice as much or more isn’t quite fair, considering that the Yoga Tab 11 is marketed as a $250 family tablet. But those who think this slate is just an 11-inch version of the Yoga Tab 13 should know that there is considerably less power under the hood of this model.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Software 

  • User-friendly Android 11 comes pre-installed
  • Google Entertainment Space is a great entertainment hub

A stock version of Android 11 comes pre-installed on the Yoga Tab 11. The operating system works well, but I found it rather unremarkable and lacking in useful features.

One feature I do appreciate is Google Entertainment Space, which debuted in 2021 as a one-stop shop for all your favorite media on an Android tablet. It’s easy to find (you just swipe right from the home screen) and collects an assortment of your most-used apps in one place, including streaming services, movies, podcasts, TV shows, books and more. While you can certainly place your favorite apps on the homepage, having most of the entertainment-focused apps in one place is convenient.

Google Entertainment Space is great for families, as everyone can create their own profile and swipe over to see a collection of entertainment apps curated just for them. It’s based on Google Kids Space, a similar feature for Android tablets that collected apps, books, and videos aimed at kids into one easy-to-access hub, so it’s no surprise that it works well here on a tablet marketed as a sharable entertainment device for families.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Camera 

  • Two 8MP cameras on the front and back of tablet

The Yoga Tab 11 has two 8MP cameras, one on the front and the other on the back. The front-facing camera is suitable for conference calls, provided you have halfway-decent lighting. You can take selfies as well if you’re so inclined. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The camera mounted on the rear also works well enough if you want to take a picture with it, though rear-facing cameras on tablets never made much sense to me since even the smallest tablet, is awkward to take pictures with. But hey, it’s there if you want to snap a photo or scan a document. 

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Battery life 

  • Nearly 12 hours of battery life

The tablet’s large integrated 7500mAh battery is advertised to last for 15 hours. Our battery test, which tasks the slate with endlessly surfing the internet over Wi-Fi with the display set to 150 nits of brightness, revealed that the tablet lasts for 11 hours 55 minutes and 59 seconds. My own hands-on testing corroborates this. However, the Apple iPad 2021 (12:59), the Samsung Galaxy Tab A7 (13:13) and the Galaxy Tab S7 (13:16) all lasted longer in the same battery test.

Our tests also showed that it takes 15 minutes to charge to 16% and 30 minutes to charge to 30%. These last figures are virtually identical to those of the Lenovo Yoga Tab 13.

Though 12 hours isn’t as long as 15, it’s more than enough to get you through a few days of casual usage. I mainly used the slate to watch YouTube videos or read digital comics, which isn’t exactly taxing, and it took nearly four days before I had to charge the tablet.  

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 review: Verdict 

Though I think the Yoga Tab 13 is the better tablet due to its larger screen, longer battery life and better performance, I can’t discredit the Yoga Tab 11. It’s a practical device that adequately serves its primary function of being an entertainment-focused slate geared toward children and more casual users.

While you can find a cheaper tablet with similar features, this machine’s built-in kickstand and cylindrical battery certainly give it a unique look. But that distinctive design also makes it impossible to find a protective case for the tablet. If you plan on giving this slate to your kids, you’re playing with proverbial fire. Other than that, the Yoga Tab 11 is a good Android tablet that’s well-suited to home use.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11: Price Comparison

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Tony is a computing writer at Tom’s Guide covering laptops, tablets, Windows, and iOS. During his off-hours, Tony enjoys reading comic books, playing video games, reading speculative fiction novels, and spending too much time on Twitter. His non-nerdy pursuits involve attending Hard Rock/Heavy Metal concerts and going to NYC bars with friends and colleagues. His work has appeared in publications such as Laptop Mag, PC Mag, and various independent gaming sites.

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 Review: Flexible in All the Right Ways

At a Glance

Expert’s Rating

Pros

  • Great battery life
  • Useful kickstand
  • Sharp display
  • Afforable price

Cons

  • Middling performance
  • Slightly dim display
  • Android for tablets is still clunky

Our Verdict

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 isn’t the most powerful tablet on the market, or the cheapest, but with a supremely useful kickstand, strong multimedia chops and great battery life it does more than enough to justify its price and to earn some attention in the process.

In 2022, Android tablets are making something of a comeback, after roughly five years of stagnation some competition has returned. From Xiaomi to Samsung, Nokia to Realme, it seems that every manufacturer is trying its hand at building the perfect slate.

Lenovo has been quietly keeping them coming and has experimented more than most in trying not only to find the best combination of specifications but also of style and use case.

Enter the Yoga Tab 11, which has a design like no other on the market, save for other ‘Yoga’ branded tablets. It has a bulge at its rear, which houses speakers and a battery, along with a strong kickstand that can be rotated 180 degrees.

This is a
tablet that is marketed as fitting in anywhere, as a real all-rounder and costs only £299/US$319. But with strong competition at the price point from all corners, does the Yoga Tab 11 do enough to earn a recommendation? Read our full review to find out.

  • Versatile design with kickstand
  • Combination of metal and fabric
  • No headphone jack

Lenovo has been building tablets under the ‘Yoga’ sub-brand for some time now, each of the devices displaying the same quirk. That is to say, they look slightly like a magazine, held with pages folded underneath.

This ‘fold’ is the sole area where there is any depth to the device, and as such pulls heavy duty in concealing the battery, speakers and kickstand. It means the weight is predominantly in your hand when holding it in a portrait orientation.

The kickstand itself is constructed from aluminium and offers plenty of resistance at all levels, meaning it is possible to adjust to any angle you might like.

In general use, this means the tablet will fit nicely on your lap, on a table or really anywhere else that is both flat and available. Where it really comes into its own however is when it can be hung, whether from a wall, the back of a chair or otherwise. No matter the situation, the Yoga Tab 11 remains more useful than many tablets, and all without external aid.

While the form factor is a definite win, build quality is a little less inspiring, unfortunately. In general, the device feels solid but placing pressure on the casing causes it to feel slightly distorted.

Combined with the thin bezels and angular design, this means that the Yoga Tab 11 doesn’t feel best placed to withstand the general assaults of life, and indeed this was my experience.

Following a tumble from around waist height courtesy of an overactive toddler, I was unfortunately blessed with a web of cracks across the screen – this is a tablet that will need a protective case unless you have a homemade of rubber.

At 655g the tablet is substantial in the hand and it offers a sole USB-C port, for audio, data-transfer and charging. No 3.5mm jack is present, which is an oversight on a device that is primarily targeted for media consumption and entertainment.

Screen & Speakers

  • 11in LCD IPS
  • 2K resolution
  • Colourful but reflective

Any tablet, regardless of its form factor, is only as strong as its screen, and it is somewhat unfortunate then that the story of the Yoga Tab 11 is one of two halves.

The first, positive, half mostly concerns the resolution. At 2K resolution, this is a display with sharpness to spare, meaning that content appears crisp and clear no matter how close you get. While this is certainly a good thing for video, it is especially good for those who like to read on their tablet, keeping everything perfectly legible. 

From a colour standpoint, the positive impressions continue. As an LCD IPS display, the Yoga Tab 11 may lack the pop of some OLED equipped rivals, but we found the display to be tuned well. Blues aren’t too strong, and it doesn’t skew too warm, this is a neutral screen that is kind to most varieties of content.

Now for the second, less positive, half, the refresh rate and brightness. With regards to the former, the display on the Yoga Tab 11 refreshes at 60Hz, and in general use, this is no impediment. As the competition begins to move to displays with faster refresh rates, it leaves the tablet feeling a little stale and slow by comparison, although it’s rare at this sort of price for tablets.

The brightness is a more significant issue, however. Reaching an advertised limit of 400 nits proved to be no issue, however, this level wasn’t enough to keep the tablet usable in strong sunlight. While few prove to be capable of this feat, the issue on the Yoga Tab 11 is compounded by its relatively reflective panel and so its usefulness is limited somewhat as a consequence.

With regards to audio performance, I was pleasantly surprised. Boasting ‘quad speakers’ that are ‘tuned by JBL’, the marketing certainly talks a big game, and this is mostly borne out in general use.

Possessing enough volume to fill a room, the sound on the Yoga Tab 11 is beefy though not quite enough to replace a dedicated Bluetooth speaker. Bass is warm and well rounded and there is a hint of stereo separation. For listening to most genres of music and certainly for watching movies, this is a solid option as a consequence.

Specs & Performance

  • MediaTek Helio G90T processor
  • 4GB RAM
  • 128GB storage with microSD slot

It has become something of a cliche to say, but tablets are generally used for ‘tablet’ things. This is to say that the general use cases for the form factor, and particularly with larger devices, generally revolve around being in and around the home.

They are for watching TV, reading, web browsing and perhaps writing the odd word document, they are more mundane in many ways than their smartphone brethren.

As such, manufacturers focus on areas other than sheer performance, a trend on full display in the Yoga Tab 11. Running an octa-core MediaTek Helio G90T paired with 4GB of RAM, it has enough power to make it through most daily tasks without too much of a fuss.

Navigating through the interface and switching between apps is mostly painless, though the latter task, in particular, gives the tablet pause. An 8GB RAM version is available, which may likely resolve this issue.

In benchmarking the device scored similarly to the Snapdragon 845 sporting Pocophone F1 in both single and multi-core performance, meaning it isn’t quite as powerful as the best on the market today, but that it has the ability to make it through most tasks with relative ease.

The story of course changes when it comes to gaming. Pushing a pixel-dense display while also providing top graphical fidelity proved to be too much for the tablet, especially on graphically intense titles. If you particularly value gaming performance in your tablet, there are other more powerful options available.

On a happier note, the base level of 128GB of storage gives plenty of room to install apps and download video, and the ability to expand storage via MicroSD is increasingly rare while remaining consistently useful.

With regards to multimedia performance, we were particularly impressed with the speakers. Though they couldn’t create anything close to a surround sound effect, they were nonetheless full-bodied and could output enough volume to fill a small room, making the experience of watching video that little bit more immersive.

Cameras

  • 8Mp rear camera
  • 8Mp front camera

There isn’t a tablet in existence marketed as ‘camera-first’, and the Tab 11 Pro is no exception to this rule. Sporting an 8Mp sensor on the rear with auto-focus, and an 8Mp on the front without, it has the bare minimum required in 2022. 

Predictably, shots from these two sensors aren’t particularly good, but then they are primarily there to take quick snapshots of documents and allow video calls. For those two use cases, they are completely adequate.

As might be expected, dynamic range, detail and more are not their strong suits, but for video calls especially the Yoga Tab 11 works well, aided by its unique form factor.

Battery Life & Charging

  • 7500mAh
  • 20W charging
  • Adapter included

Though the likes of the Yoga Tab 11 might primarily be used at home, they still need to sport long battery life in order to earn a recommendation.

At 7500mAh, the battery included isn’t the biggest on the market, but as it is paired with a 60Hz screen and an efficient processor the ingredients are there to achieve something at least passable, and in general use, this proved to be the case.

Using the tablet on and off to browse the web, listen to music, watch video and catch up with emails saw it last for around three days on average, with around two hours of use each day.

I usually saw between six and eight hours of screen on time, which is good enough for a tablet if not challenging the best of the best. In our usual PCMark Work 3.0 test, the Tab 11 managed a respectable 9 hours and 17 minutes.

Luckily, with 20W fast charging on board, topping up proved to be a breeze. I found that in 30 minutes the Yoga Tab 11 could gain around 42% in charge on average, which is more than enough to be useful in comparison to standard 5- or 10W charging options.

Software

  • Android 11
  • Entertainment Space
  • Productivity mode

Since Android for tablets first officially launched around a decade ago, it has slowly but surely grown and matured as a platform. From somewhat janky origins, it has only improved but the unfortunate truth remains, that Android for tablets has never been up to the same standard as Apple’s iPad.

This isn’t me saying it is unusable, as this certainly isn’t the case, instead it means that there is a lack of cohesive thought and design present throughout. Where an app on iPadOS will more often than not scale properly, on Android it is pot-luck whether the same will be true.

While the likes of the Google Suite work fine, games and more that were meant to be used on a phone with portrait orientation work poorly.

There is clearly some future thinking taking place however, on the part of both Google and Lenovo. The former has included its ‘Entertainment Space’, which aggregates content from various video apps in the same manner as the TV app for iOS. As for the latter, it has blessed the Yoga Tab 11 with its ‘Productivity’ mode.

This kicks in when a Bluetooth keyboard or other such accessory is attached and changes the dock on the main screen, in particular, making it possible to use the tablet as a quasi-work machine – with all of the above caveats around scaling in mind.

In all, the software on the Yoga Tab 11 is at best easy to ignore and at worst an inconvenience. It is far from a deal-breaker, but with the likes of the base level iPad selling for a similar price, those who are looking to use their tablet for work may be best to look elsewhere.

Android 12L, a new version of Google’s OS optimised for larger screens of foldable phones and tablets is on the way but it’s unclear whether the Yoga Tab 11 will get it. I wouldn’t bet much money on it.

Price & Availability

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is available now for £299.99 from
Lenovo and
Very. Prices at
Amazon are higher at the time of writing.

In the US, the tablet starts at $319.99 and you can
buy it from Lenovo as well as retailers like
Newegg.

At a similar price the
Xiaomi Mi Pad 5 offers a more powerful processor and a more premium screen, but no similar kickstand. The
Samsung Galaxy Tab S6 Lite is available again for a little more, with a slightly stronger processor.

If Android isn’t a must then the regular
Apple iPad 10.2 isn’t much more money and offers a superior experience overall.

Tablets at lower prices include the
Nokia T20 tablet which is around two-thirds of the price, with a premium design but a weak processor. Then there’s the
Galaxy Tab A8 which is very cheap but has a weak TFT screen.

See more options in our
best tablets chart as well as specific 
best Android tablets chart.

Verdict

The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is a tablet that bets big on one feature, an innovative kickstand, and for the most part, it is a bet that pays off. It is a supremely versatile device that fits into almost any situation or use-case.

That it boasts a well-rounded set of specifications for a reasonable price is icing on the cake. But for better build quality, a slightly more premium screen or a faster processor it would be an instant recommendation, instead, it is a solid option for most buyers.

Specs

Lenovo Yoga Tab 11: Specs

  • Android 11
  • 11in 2K (2000 x 1200) LCD IPS, 400 nits
  • MediaTek Helio G90T processor
  • 4/8GB RAM
  • 128/256GB internal storage
  • microSD card slot
  • 8MP auto-focus rear camera
  • 8MP fixed focus selfie camera
  • Dual-band Wi-Fi 802. 11 a/b/g/n/ac
  • Bluetooth 5.2
  • GPS: A-GPS, GLONASS, BDS, GALILEO
  • NFC: No
  • 5G: No
  • Headphone jack: no
  • USB-C
  • 7500mAh non-removable battery
  • 20W charging
  • 256 x 169 x 7.9mm
  • 655g

Pocket Yoga is your personal yoga trainer

Elena, s
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Probably everyone will agree that yoga is a very useful system of exercises that promotes not only physical but also spiritual health of a person. But yoga is a rather complicated system for independent development, so an unprepared person can hardly use it correctly. This is where modern technology comes to the rescue! Pocket Yoga 9 App0008 was created specifically for those users who seek to independently master the skills of yoga and use this unique system for a harmonious, healthy life.

The Pocket Yoga application is developed based on the practice of the world famous yoga school Gaia Flow. This useful and easy-to-use application will teach you the simplest yoga exercises and help you perform them correctly. Just place your smartphone or tablet in front of the mat and start your workout. Pocket Yoga will guide you through your yoga session from start to finish.

The app’s start screen prompts you to choose from three main types of workouts: ocean, desert, or mountains. These workouts come in a variety of lengths and difficulty levels: Beginner is 30 minutes, Intermediate is 45, and Expert is 60 minutes.

Once you have selected the appropriate workout level, you can begin to perform the suggested exercises – the app’s voice prompts will guide you through this. Mesmerizing, beautiful music will set the mood and help you immerse yourself in the appropriate aura. When you move from one action to another, the corresponding drawings with the image of the current pose will be displayed on the smartphone screen. Use the forward button to go to the next pose, and the back button to go to the previous one. The pause button will stop the current exercise.

For those users who want to learn more yoga poses, there is a special tab in the app called Poses. Here you will find over 150 poses with detailed descriptions and illustrations. All poses can be sorted by categories, subcategories, by degree of difficulty and by name. Categories are defined by the following concepts: sitting postures, standing postures, etc.

App Features:

  • • Detailed voice and visual instructions for each pose
  • • Teaching correct inhalation-exhalation technique
  • • 27 different yoga sessions
  • • 150 detailed postures with illustrations of correct posture and positioning
  • • Posture Dictionary containing descriptions and features of each posture
  • • Training log that records your progress and tracks your progress
  • • Exercise Methods Developed by Experienced Yoga Instructors
  • • Ability to listen to music from your music library

App Pocket Yoga is a personal yoga trainer in your pocket!

Tags Pocket Yoga app

How Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 works in Free Fire, COD Mobile and Genshin Impact

There is nothing more convenient than playing with a tablet. This time we tested Lenovo Yoga Tab 11. To give you a better idea of ​​the performance, I used three video games to run them at different graphics levels and always in the foreground so that you can observe the performance. Pay attention to the details so you can draw your own conclusions.

After almost an hour of playing with Yoga tab 11 , the battery was consumed by 16% after setting all functions to maximum. An important detail when gaming is that the system does not come with a game optimizer or high performance power management settings.

It should also be noted that the design is a little heavy at the base, so when playing for more than 30 minutes, some discomfort is felt. Sometimes you will need to change the position of your hands or place your thumbs depending on how you are holding the device.

As for graphics performance, Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 it complies when the requirements are set to default mode. In the case of Genshin Impact, for example, setting it to a high value causes the system to blur certain details as it moves forward; however, when playing Free Fire, the graphics work very well.

Screen The Lenovo Yoga Tab 11 is an 11-inch LCD display with a resolution of 2000 x 1200 pixels and a density of 213 dpi. The refresh rate is 60Hz, so if you are a very demanding gamer, you already know that there is a certain technical limit. The maximum brightness is 400 nits, and the light output for a tablet is not up to expectations. At the software level, the screen has a color mode for temperature calibration, a dark mode, and a night light for reading in low light conditions.

In terms of performance, the team brings MediaTek Helio G90T processor with 8GB of RAM and 256GB of internal storage , expandable with microSD card. Be careful with these data, because there is a version with 4GB of RAM and 128GB of internal memory.