OK, I misunderstood. Let me offer a 'second opinion' on Lenovo:
I own a Lenovo Y50 and it has a sturdy feel to it and a nice rubberized palm rest. It is heavier than its competitors, and battery life has never been Lenovo's strongest suit. With increased GPU power comes increased heat generation, and Lenovo still has some work to do to optimize heat dissipation. The result is that the 4GB GTX 860M unit in my Y50 generates quite a lot of heat from underneath and through the keyboard (around the WASD area). It won't burn you, but you will feel it.
Customer service is another aspect to consider. Lenovo took over IBM's PC Division about 10 years ago and with it a whole support structure aimed exclusively at business clients. As a private customer you may be in for a very frustrating experience if you try to contact Lenovo. They still have a lot to learn about servicing a user segment with vastly different budgets, time schedules and expectations. I don't think Lenovo is unique in this respect (all manufacturers get bad reviews and feedback), but there is still a marked business bias.
I'm a heavy Lenovo user (almost the whole range of consumer products) and I like my Y50. It's been a reliable and surprisingly rugged companion for 2 years now, and shows no sign of fatigue, and I would expect the newer Ideapad generations to be improved versions of the Y50. You can find a lot of Ideapads online with generous specs at reasonable prices, but in many important respects, such as weight and battery life, Ideapads are still behind the competition.