With Windows 8 being a complete redesign of what we’ve typically seen from Windows operating system, we can definitely see that it has been optimized for touch functionality.  While there are still a handful of laptop that are do not have touch screen capability, the majority of systems do have this new trendy feature.

At some point in time, if you’re in the market for a new laptop, you’ll be asking yourself this question.  “Do I want a touch screen laptop?”  The answer to that question is not easy to come by, because it involves a dramatic shift in the way you compute.

Take some careful time examining the pros and cons of a touch screen enabled laptop.  While it may be the next thing in computing, it might not be right for you.  Read the following article on why it wasn’t for this guy.

Indeed, although I spent plenty of time poking (and tapping) around the Metro UI, I inevitably returned to the Desktop so I could get some actual work done. And at that point, a touch screen adds nothing to the experience. Sure, you can tap an icon to launch a program, or swipe up and down to scroll documents and Web pages. But this feels awkward when your screen is propped up in front of you, rather than cradled in your arm or lap (as with a tablet).

Read More Details At:  Does it make sense to buy a PC With a Touch Screen?

Lenovo has a pretty decent product lineup of both touch screen enabled and standard screen laptop systems.  If you don’t like touch, then there’s a good chance there’s a non-touch system and equivalent for you to go with.

 




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