The Kindle Touch is the middle child of the Amazon ereader family. Its siblings include readers with keyboards and those without, versions that flip between landscape and portrait view and those that don’t, plus the Kindle Fire, which is arguably not an ereader at all but a tablet that secondarily reads books.
The Kindle Touch, as the name implies, has a touch screen rather than a keyboard. There are only two buttons, one to wake up or shut down the device, and the other to… Read the rest
The most popular tablet in the world, as of January 2012, remains the Apple iPad. However, people seem to have forgotten about those things that preceded the almighty tablet. They look like one, but have been designed for reading only, the classic device that gives you the impression of reading a real book, with black and white pages and no adds, apps and videos to distract you. Yes, it is the eBook reader, that useful gadget that basically replaced the book. Be that as it… Read the rest
This year the eBook reader and tablet world has suffered a veritable boom. Many new companies joined the market and every experienced producer has come forth with new devices to impress and meet your every need: reading, listening to music, watching movies, a large palette of applications and massive breakthroughs in terms of battery life.
In the next lines, you can find some of the best devices out there and coolest gadgets to appear until this moment in time, all of which are better described… Read the rest
These days there are so many eBook Readers on the market that even the most informed person in the matter might need a while to decide which one is the best in terms of quality, software, design, battery life and of course, price. Below, there is a list of the most popular eBook Readers under $100. Most of them are new models, but there are some refurbished editions that came out with extra features and software updates.
Kindle Touch – $99: this model is… Read the rest
did you hear the news? Amazon announced it now accepts Kindle trade-ins, as an exchange for gift cards for shopping on Amazon.com. They’ve been offering trade ins for some time now for other devices, including ebook readers, and tablets, but they finally added various Kindles to their trade-in program too.
The really weird part about this, is that a few of the Special Offers Kindles are valued at a higher price than their regular Kindle without ads counter parts. Does that make any sense?… Read the rest