CNBC's technology reporter Arjun Kharpal comments on the business strategy behind Lenovo's Yoga Book tablet and trends in consumer technology.
Lenovo has launched an Android tablet with a touch keyboard and a stylus that allows users to write on paper and digitally at the same time.
Statements by Fed officials about the timing of next policy moves are part of the holding pattern until presidential elections on November 8.
Haitong International's Jean-Louis Lafayeedney says Lenovo will likely take around one to two more years before its smartphone business turns profitable.
Smartwatch shipments declined for the first time — and they're sliding rapidly, especially for Apple, new data show.
Lenovo teamed up with Google to launch a smartphone with augmented reality as its looks to step up its challenge Apple and Samsung.
Microsoft wants virtual reality headsets to run its Windows Holographic operating system.
Slowing PC and smartphone sales, which show no signs of an imminent turnaround, are weighing on Lenovo, explains IDC's Tom Mainelli.
Lenovo has integrated IBM's server business well and could report better results, says Moor Insights and Strategy's Patrick Moorhead.
It's often referred to as the "Uber of China," but Didi Chuxing crushes competitors in the Chinese market.
Apple actually strengthened its hold on the high-end smartphone market in mainland China in the March quarter, according to a Nielsen report.
Christopher Rolland, semiconductor analyst at FBR Capital Markets, talks about the state of the global smartphone market and how Apple's ecosystem for devices could be a boon for the company.
Chinese technology companies are just getting started in their quest to go global and the West should take it very seriously, said Yossi Vardi.
CNBC's Phil Han reports from the Mobile World Congress on why Huawei is launching its first tablet device, competing directly with Apple and Lenovo.
Huawei unveiled the MateBook, its first 2-in-1 tablet that aims to challenge Apple, Lenovo and Samsung.
The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a look at three Chinese tech companies that have global ambitions.
Foreign exchange fluctuations were Lenovo's biggest headache in the third-quarter, Wong Wai Ming, CFO at the world's biggest PC maker, told CNBC.
Lenovo's smartphone business is not a sustainable source of growth for the Chinese company, says Nam Hyung Kim, MD of Arete Research Asia.
Lenovo Group said on Wednesday its third-quarter revenue fell 8 percent to $12.9 billion due to slower global PC demand and weaker smartphone sales.
Toshiba and Fujitsu are in talks to split off and merge their personal computer units, people familiar with the matter said.