Pocket-lint is supported by its readers. When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission. Learn more

(Pocket-lint) - Lenovo has unveiled a new line of gadgets including its Yoga Tablet 2 Pro which features a built-in Pico projector.

The Lenovo Yoga Tablet 2 Pro is a 13.3-inch slate with QHD 2560 x 1440 resolution IPS display for 221ppi. But if that's not enough for you then you can fire up the projector and enjoy up to a 50-inch 16:9 screen on any wall. According to Lenovo the projector should last 3-hours, making it long enough for a film with 8-watts of sound from the subwoofer toting Dolby Audio that comes from a 5W sub in the JBL 2.1 Sound System.

The design of the Yoga Tablet Pro 2 is also interesting with a Hang option thanks to a large stand. This allows the tablet, you guessed it, to be hung off things. It can also be used for Stand and Tilt, for watching movies or typing.

The Yoga Tablet Pro 2 is powered by a 4th gen Intel Atom processor and will come with 32GB storage, expandable to 64GB with microSD. There is an 8-megapixel camera on the rear. Lenovo claims the battery should offer up to 15 hours with optional 4G connectivity.

The Lenovo Yoga Tablet 2 Pro will be available at the end of October from £449.

lenovo yoga tablet 2 pro features built in projector and qhd screen image 2

Lenovo has also updated its other tablets with a Yoga Tablet 2 which comes in Android and Windows variants of 8 and 10-inches, supports 4G, is powered by an Intel Atom processor and comes with an 8-megapixel camera. This also has the large stand for Hang functions.

The Yoga Tablet 2 with Android will be €299 at 10-inches and €229 at 8-inches with the Windows versions at €399 for the 10-inch and €249 for the 8-inch. Android will arrive early October with Windows coming later in the month.

Best iPad and tablet deals for Black Friday 2021: Great savings on top devices

READ: Google Android L (Lollipop) rumours, release date and everything you need to know

Writing by Luke Edwards. Originally published on 9 October 2014.