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Lenovo's IdeaCentre AIO A340 is a sleek PC built for your home office

MWC 2019

If you're in the market for a sleek all-in-one (AIO) PC for your home office, Lenovo wants your attention. At Mobile World Congress 2019 today, the PC maker took the wraps off of the IdeaCentre AIO A340, a new desktop PC that comes in two flavors and is sure to catch the eye.

Available in 22-inch and 24-inch sizes with 1080p panels, the IdeaCentre AIO A340 comes with a trio of processor options, including the Intel Core i5-8400T, Intel Core i5-8265U, and the Intel Pentium Silver J5005. Along with integrated graphics options, you can also outfit the A340 with an AMD Radeon 530 chip for graphics.

Rounding things out are options for either 4GB or 8GB of RAM, along with SSD storage up to 512GB or a traditional hard drive up to 1TB. The included 720p webcam also packs a privacy shutter, so you can keep what you're doing in front of it away from prying eyes.

The Lenovo IdeaCentre AIO A340 is set to launch in the U.S. in April starting at $500. EMEA territories, meanwhile, are set to get their hands on the AIO starting in March.

Dan Thorp-Lancaster is the Editor in Chief for Windows Central. He began working with Windows Central as a news writer in 2014 and is obsessed with tech of all sorts. You can follow Dan on Twitter @DthorpL and Instagram @heyitsdtl. Got a hot tip? Send it to

  • Wow! 4 OR 8GB of memory! - how generous.
    I realize this is an entry level AIO, but even offering a 4GB version is irresponsible.
    IF the memory is socketed they should only offer a base of 8GB or 10GB using a mixup of DIMMs.
    Obviously, a 16GB would be essential for even a home office which will use this one PC for all home and office related tasks. At least a muti person, traditional office setting, would ior could have a mix of less and more capable PCs which would make a 4GB model acceptable - beccaue they have a tech person to upgrade the memory. Something most at home workers would never think of doing or know that 8GB of memory will dramatically speed up a system.
  • Computers just simply shouldn't come in 4GB varieties any more, the difference in cost between 4 and 8gb is so negligible that companies must only do it to price gouge.
  • I think they are also targeting the consumers which shouldn't need more than 4 GB in most cases.