The Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook is a premium 2-in-1 aimed at a niche sector of the market, going after the Google Pixelbook and, to a lesser degree, entry level Windows ultrabooks. As far as chromebooks go, it\u2019s surprisingly well specced out; an i5 8250U is expected for the price point and overkill for Chrome OS, while 8 GB of RAM is nice to see in a sea of 4 GB devices. 128 GB of slow eMMC storage is a bit disappointing, as 256 GB SATA SSDs are pretty standard at this price point, but it realistically won\u2019t make a difference for Chrome OS. Thanks to its good screen and overkill performance, it\u2019s one of the best chromebooks for seniors, though it comes at a high price tag.\r\n\r\nWhy We Like It - Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook\r\nThe Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook is a great high end chromebook with an overkill i5 processor, a decent display (one that\u2019s upgradeable to an excellent 4K display at that), and plenty of extra bells and whistles to provide a top-of-the-line Chrome OS experience.\r\n\r\nDisplay Type\/Resolution\r\nThe base model employs a pretty typical 1080p IPS panel, while the upgraded model steps up to a 4K display. Both models offer good colors with decent brightness, and both share the same integral feature--they can flip to turn the device into a large tablet. Coupled with support for Android apps, this feature grants the Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook surprising flexibility for a Chromebook, though its large size and proportionately high weight make it clunky to use as a tablet.\r\nBattery Life\r\nFor the hardware it\u2019s packing, battery life is decent on the Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook. A 56Whr battery paired with a 15W i5 8250U doesn\u2019t sound especially impressive on paper, but Chrome OS\u2019s lightness coupled with the crazy efficiency of Core U allows the laptop to deliver between 6 and 8 hours of continuous use. All but the heaviest users should be pleased with those figures; it\u2019s enough to make it through a typical workday, particularly if you don\u2019t run the brightness at max. If those figures aren\u2019t high enough, the Acer Chromebook 514 is a decent--but worse--alternative; it has a worse (but still solid) display and weaker hardware, but it has very similar build quality and almost twice the battery life.\r\nWeight\r\nWeight is a mixed bag on the Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook. As far as 15.6\u201d laptops go, it\u2019s incredibly light; it comes in at 4.2 lbs., which is definitely on the lighter side for 15.6\u201d machines. As far as 2-in-1s go, though, it\u2019s very heavy; 15.6\u201d is awkward enough to use as a tablet, but when it\u2019s in a full laptop chassis that weighs as much as a full laptop, it looks less and less appealing for any level of extended tablet use. If tablet use matters at all to you, consider the HP Chromebook x360 14 instead; it\u2019s smaller and lighter, but has weaker hardware and a worse display.\r\nDurability\r\nGreat build quality paired with aluminum construction make for a durable laptop that\u2019ll hold up across even years of use. While it\u2019s no ThinkPad in terms of ruggedness, it\u2019s about what you\u2019d expect of a premium ultrabook--or in this case, chromebook.\r\nInputs\r\nPort selection is decent but unexceptional. You\u2019re looking at a single USB C port, a single USB A port, a microSD card slot, and of course an audio jack; there\u2019s no HDMI or mini DisplayPort present, which is a bit disappointing on a laptop of this size. As you\u2019d expect from Lenovo, its keyboard is excellent; travel is decent and it overall provides a solid typing experience.\r\nLenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook Wrap-up\r\nThe Lenovo Yoga C630 Chromebook is a surprisingly competent offering overall. It checks every major box, delivering everything you\u2019d expect out of a chromebook without skimping on key specs, for the most part. A larger, faster drive would have been nice to see--eMMC is very dated technology all around, outclassed by even a standard SATA SSD and competing flash standards such as UFS--but doesn\u2019t detract from the experience, but outside of that, for a Google Chrome, basic app, and media consumption machine, you can\u2019t go wrong with it if you can pay the steep price of admission.