First impressions | Lenovo Glasses T1 display – Big picture on the nose without any VR adjustment

Most glasses with display panels are aimed at AR or VR use. Lenovo, on the other hand, simply aims to bring a large, but at the same time personal screen experience with the Lenovo Glasses T1 model.

The slogan “Big picture in pocket size” is used to market the Lenovo Glasses T1 glasses presented at the IFA trade fair, or should we say display glasses. The manufacturer himself directs them for all screen use, from media consumption to gaming.

Watching different contents on mobile devices is very suitable for a mobile lifestyle. Many people are frustrated by the small screen, so why couldn’t a solution like glasses work. This also offers privacy for viewing, which is not easily available for mobile devices in public spaces.

Lenovo’s glasses are connected to the playback device with a USB-C connection. According to Lenovo, the glasses can be used not only with Windows computers, but also with Android devices (USB-C) and with MacOS & iOS devices (Lightning-connected ones with an adapter). So, in practice, you can easily find a choice for a repeater, from laptops to phones.

The fit can be adjusted with replaceable nose pieces. If the user wears glasses, corresponding lenses can also be attached to these glasses.

Usability should therefore be fine. And there are no bad flaws in the technology, as the Lenovo Glasses T1 glasses are based on Micro OLED panels with a resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels for each eye. The refresh rate is 60 hertz, so gamers may be a little disappointed.

So how do they look and feel?

First of all, the picture quality surprised me. The image was accurate enough even for a glasses wearer. The picture is a little further away in the field of view, so the size doesn’t feel huge, but not too small either. No extreme dynamics were offered, partly due to the stray light that got inside the glasses. In the test conditions, the glasses were connected to an Android phone, which itself can be used as a control platform.

If you really want uncompromising privacy for viewing, this solution really gives you that – at least when it comes to the image.

The comfort during longer use should be quite reasonable, but the temples are a bit tight, if only to keep the glasses on the head.

The glasses are not satisfied with just presenting a picture, but sound reproduction is also built into the frames, i.e. tiny speakers. The sound can be heard surprisingly well, and clearly enough – due to the open structure, the sound can also be heard to some extent outside, so it’s not worth watching any material with these either.

You can’t order these fun glasses right away, because Lenovo Glasses T1 will go on sale in China at the end of the year, and you won’t see them in other market areas until next year. They do not agree to reveal the exact price, but this is said to depend on the market area.

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