Lenovo Chromebook Duet, 2-in-1

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Set Alert for Product: Lenovo Chromebook Duet, 2-in-1, 10.1" WUXGA (1920 x 1200) Display, MediaTek Helio P60T, 4GB LPDDR4X RAM, 64GB eMCP SSD, Integrated ARM G72 MP3 Graphics, Chrome OS, ZA6F0031US, Ice Blue + Iron Grey - $197.99
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It’s time to un-laptop and go with the Lenovo Chromebook Duet This sleek and light 2-in-1 Chromebook switches from business to fun as easily as it switches from laptop to tablet mode Simply detach the plug-and-play keyboard and you have an ultraportable 10 1″ tablet ready to entertain you In…

Last updated on May 24, 2021 6:12 am


  • This ultraportable 2-in-1 Chromebook includes a fast and stable plug-and-play detachable keyboard enabled with 5-point pogo pin and magnet design
  • Take it with you everywhere. Thin and lightweight the Chromebook Duet offers up to 10 hours of battery life (2)
  • The unique dual-tone design with aluminum alloy on the tablet is a standout design with sophisticated fabric texture on the stand cover you’ll be stylish productive and practical
  • Fast secure and easy to use: This touchscreen Chromebook boots up quickly with just your Google login to give you access to all of your cloud-based documents email and more
  • With the 10 1″ FHD (1920 x 1200) IPS display and stunning colorful details you won’t sacrifice for great visuals; The 10-point multi-touch touchscreen is also USI pen compatible (pen sold separately)

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Specification: Lenovo Chromebook Duet, 2-in-1


Chrome OS




MediaTek P60T











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Reviews (5)

5 reviews for Lenovo Chromebook Duet, 2-in-1

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  1. Avatar of Vasiliy Zhulin

    Vasiliy Zhulin

    TLDR: great screen, zippy enough for basic web browsing, but no expandable storage and odd size/keyboard make it a tablet first and laptop second – it is too much of a direct iPad competitor, which arguably does tablets much better.More detail:Just got my device delivered today, on the 8th. Unfortunately it has a dead pixel smack in the middle of the screen, so it’s not a keeper. Otherwise, it’s a pretty impressive quality build, sturdy and pleasant.As you will see below, the Duet does everything decently well, but ultimately I think users will struggle with how to use it best. Is it a tablet? Is it a laptop? It feels more of a tablet, but if so – why not buy a same-priced lower end iPad which is years ahead on touch sensitivity, responsiveness, and overall user experience?I think Lenovo really missed out by not including a microSD card slot. I would have loved a slightly more powerful Intel or better MediaTek processor. A higher price could have justified those two things. It’s not a device you will want to hook up to a larger monitor and keyboard, and it’s too small for real work productivity – it works in a pinch on a flight, but it’s no laptop replacement. And as a tablet, it’s kind of a mediocre one. Let’s break it down in detail:THE GOOD:- The screen: it’s bright (advertised at 400 nits) and colors look great. Viewing angles are mediocre, you lose a lot of brightness and contrast by tilting it up/down/left/right, but straight on it looks fantastic. Asus, if you are listening, please upgrade your mediocre panels (in $1,000 Chromebooks!) to something like this.- Build: solid, very pleasant to hold. Lenovo got the right balance between size and weight for the tablet. It even looks like a very high end device, with nice straight edges, rounded corners, and a glass front. The magnets work well, the backing is very solid, and the folding piece is sprung well, very tight. The keyboard attaches firmly, no major issues there.- Battery life so far seems to be good. The nice bright screen drains a bit when playing video content / browsing the web. On standby it seems to do very well. Need to do more testing in use, but I’d guess Lenovo’s claims of 8 hrs web browsing and 10 hrs video playback are probably about right. I charged it once on Friday and have been using it all weekend on and off, it’s down to about 50% now.THE “OK”:- Keyboard/trackpad: good inputs, registers all your keystrokes well, and the trackpad (albeit tiny) is smooth and precise. That said, it’s all very small, and requires a solid flat surface to work well (otherwise the hinge wants to fold and make the Duet think it’s in tablet mode). You can’t really hold this in your lap, aside from a few keystrokes here and there. So this isn’t a laptop (and Lenovo doesn’t market it as such), but a folio keyboard. My hands are pretty tiny, and I felt cramped on it…. you won’t want to write novels on this. Also, the backing and keyboard together are quite thick and heavy, doubling the weight of the entire device.- Speed: it’s a MediaTek CPU, and it performs about as you’d expect. Games worked great (I played Fallout Shelter and SBK16, both of which worked the same as on the much faster i5 Asus C436). For web browsing, it’s usually zippy enough for most websites, and the overall experience is OK. It will stutter here and there, but once things load, the scrolling is generally smooth. I had 8+ tabs open, some with video content, and it held in OK. That said, some websites take a long time to load (compared to the Intel-powered Chromebooks). It can’t play 4K YouTube content (which is fair, it’s a small screen and 1080p looks great), and it doesn’t have enough oomph to push pixels to any respectable external monitor – best it could do was 1080p at 24 fps, and 720p at 60 fps, which looked terrible on my Dell 27 inch monitor. But it does plays online and on-storage media just fine, as long as it’s 1080p or lower.- Tablet experience: so so… It seems to be sluggish in tablet mode, pages take longer to load, and sometimes Facebook doesn’t know what I clicked and opens the wrong thing (especially with mediocre WiFi connection). Also, tabs are hard to switch as Chrome goes full screen in tablet mode I don’t like that. I’m hoping this is early software and the sluggishness may be fixed with further updates, as it seems to be zippier with the keyboard attached.THE BAD:- Ports: you get one USB-C port, and that’s it. No audio out, no microSD. I think the lack of a microSD reader is a huge miss. I use a microSD card religiously on my Chromebooks – for viewing GoPro footage, and just as expanded storage for media. You are constrained here to 64/128 GB. Which is an odd move, likely one to save on cost. To me, this makes a potentially versatile device very constrained and iPad-like. I don’t want to carry a dongle around with me for extra media storage. This won’t be an issue for everyone, but then again if you are buying a Chromebook instead of an iPad, you are probably more of a power user – so you may miss having a microSD reader. Also would note that there were mixed reports out there – some said the Duet had a microSD, some said it did not… so I had to check personally.Nothing else really bad per se… but it’s a bummer that we can’t push the ports, speed, or tablet experience categories into the GOOD bucket. Let’s see if people end up finding a good use for this device.

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  2. Avatar of dexedjes


    I purchased two of the Lenovo Duet Chromebooks (to replace two aging ASUS Flip C100P Chromebooks)–one for each of our school age boys. While the ASUS provided a great starter Chromebook experience to introduce our boys to a blend of web and android apps, it was starting to noticeably age and programs were not working as well anymore. When I heard about the Duet earlier this year, I immediately started to follow the news and preordered two from BestBuy at the end of April. After all the wait and hype, I was not disappointed. For my kids, this is by far the best value for the money and gives them everything they need for virtual school and beyond. Prior to having the Duet, our boys would use a mix of their Chromebooks and Amazon Fire Tablets for school/apps/media consumption. Now with the Duet, they are no longer interested in their Amazon Fire Tablets and use their Chromebooks for all school/apps/media consumption. The screen quality as well as the included keyboard and kickstand make this a great device for them and relatively easy to use. As a parent, having controls that are easy to set up and maintain over what they can access on the web through supervising their accounts with Google Family Link makes the experience of a Chromebook highly preferable to either pure Android/Apple devices (and I own and use both). In addition to the Lenovo Duet Chromebook, we purchased two of the HP USI Rechargeable Styluses (directly from HP as they are not yet available elsewhere yet) to augment their Duets. I’ll also briefly mention that access for a line-in audio only through the one USB-C port does not hinder our ability to use the devices as our boys use reasonably priced Bluetooth Headphones (EasySM brand from Amazon) which pair and stay connected without any problems. The combination of the Duet, the USI Stylus, and Bluetooth Headphones is an amazing blend that all work well together. So glad that we found the Lenovo Duet Chromebook and I would highly recommend it for those looking for both a great value and high quality Chromebook for their kids!

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  3. Avatar of Bobby


    This tablet is over hyped. Heavier than anticipated, even without cover. A bit laggy especially when web browsing with only one window open.

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  4. Avatar of nixdcs


    Awesome product by Lenovo. Hits all the right marks for a portable device. Totally bang for the buck.

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  5. Avatar of be896848


    This is a very nice tablet and meets most of my needs. I wish the keyboard was a bit larger so the semicolon was in the proper place for quick typing and didn’t cramp my right hand. Also the keyboard could attach a bit more securely so less risk of falling off.

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