I can tell you this computer is a more suitable business PC than most all-in-ones we look at. it's a perfectly viable home computer, and its business origins provide a number of features that set it apart from the majority of all-in-ones, most notably a massive three-year onsite warranty that'll have a repairman at your door within two business days of a fault being reported.
Lenovo has seen no need to use a touchscreen for the PC's 21.5in integrated display. This immediately cuts out the risk of a certain graininess that some touchscreens suffer. The display is glossy, though, and rather reflective if you're viewing a dark screen with a bright light behind you. However, colours are soft and natural-looking, although pure white tones aren't quite as bright as I’ve seen from other monitors. Nonetheless, the 1,920x1,080 display is certainly up to the job. You can even use it as a standalone monitor, thanks to the VGA input at the back, and effortlessly switch between the input and PC at the press of a button on the front panel.
Inside, the PC has a 2.5GHz Intel Core i5-2400S processor - a power-efficient choice that we've seen in many of our favourite all-in-one PCs. It's doing a good job here.The system comes with 4GB of memory; other versions of the PC come with more, and all incarnations are installed with a 64-bit version of Windows Professional.
The graphics processor is among the weakest points of th - it relies on the Core i5's on-board GPU, which means that it has a low rating for playing 3D games. You'll be able to run older games more smoothly, and casual gaming won't be a problem, but don't expect too much. The PC's other great problem is the capacity of its hard disk. At just 320GB, with 10GB occupied by the restore partition, I’ve not seen a PC of this class with less disk space in quite some time.