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Lenovo Erazer X700 PC Gaming Computer System Review

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Specifications and Accessories

Lenovo offers several versions of the Erazer X700 Gaming System, ranging in price from $1,399.00 to $3,999.00. Unlike some boutique systems, which you can configure to the component level, the Erazer is only offered in a number of pre-defined configurations. The version we have here is one that’s only available at Best Buy, and costs $1,699.00. Other configurations are available on Lenovo’s web site.

Motherboard Custom Lenovo X79 micro-ATX
CPU Intel Core i7-3820 (3.6gHz, Turbo Boost to 3.8gHz)
Memory 12GB (4GB x 3), DDR3-1600 at 11-11-11-28 timings
Primary Drive 128GB Samsung 840 SSD
Secondary Drive 1TB Seagate Barracuda
Optical Drive DVD±RW/CD-RW
Hot Swap Bays 2 x 3.5″
Open 3.5″ bays 2 (in addition to hot swap bays)
Open 5.25″ bays 2
Video NVIDIA GTX660 (OEM version) 1.5GB VRAM
Size 17.9″ H x 8.3″ W x 18.7″ D
Weight 26.5 pounds
Card Reader CF, XD, Memory Stick, TF
OS Microsoft Windows 8.0 x64
Warranty 1 year limited parts and labor

The system includes a backlit rubber-dome USB keyboard and multi-button gaming mouse.

lenovo_erazer_x700_keyboard_mouse

The keyboard’s lighting matches the system lighting; the lighting intensity can be smoothly adjusted with the rotary control by the media buttons.

lenovo_erazer_x700_keyboard_lights

The mouse has a number of programmable buttons, including handy “+” and “-” buttons to adjust the resolution on the fly.

lenovo_erazer_x700_mouse

The mouse also has removable weights so you can adjust the “feel” of the mouse to your liking. Lenovo includes a small tin for storing unused weights.

lenovo_erazer_x700_mouse_weights

Other items include a power cord, a driver disk, and slender manuals for the system, keyboard, and mouse. Speaking of the system, let’s take a look at it starting in the next section.


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1 comment

  1. Kzinti1

    Reminds me of my 1st computer. A Dell of some sort. Came with the original version of Windows XP Home Edition. I kept that lemon just long enough to learn how to build a real computer, then I gave it away.
    As in free. Non-gratis. And never, ever, mention to anyone I gave it to you, or ever owned it kind of a deal.
    At 1500 bucks less, this Lenovo would make a good stocking stuffer for a 3 year old you didn’t especially like. Like that red headed, left handed 3rd cousin everybody worries about.
    But, I’m being kind.
    Take the $1699 this thing costs, go to your favorite e-tailer and piece together whatever your money can buy, then build it. Many, many sites have builders guides to show you how. It’s way simple, educational and rewarding.
    You’ll be ecstatic that you did.

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