Even as we embrace e-books, we haven’t cast print books aside
Amazon’s base-level Kindle e-reader normally starts at $69, but the price has temporarily dropped to $49, putting it precariously close to impulse-purchase territory
A lighter, higher-resolution Paperwhite with ambient light sensor may be in the offing.
See which one is our top pick for this holiday season.
Amazon wants your business — and to be part of your business — independent booksellers.
Jeff Bezos shows off better screens, slick TV tricks and built-in help from real people.
A great e-reader for serious readers is getting just a little bit better still.
Amazon is boasting the “highest-ever contrast” for the Paperwhite’s display, an improved light and a 25% faster processor.
Buy a paper book from Amazon, and you can have the Kindle version for $3, $2, $1 or free, depending on the title.
Though these are refurbished models, Amazon says they are “certified to work and look like new” and carry the same one-year warranty as new models.
Now that 2012 is over, the “Wall Street Journal” is pondering whether the e-reader era is coming to an end. Is it time to write e-readers’ obituary?
While I will never give up physical books, I have finally gotten past the feeling of betraying the world of physical books that have been such a big part of my life for 50 years