Conclusion: The Kindle Touch instantly won me over because it is the e-reader that does it all! For our review we used the Kindle 3G as a benchmark and in most areas of Vancouver it gave us a full 5 bars no matter where we were.
Conclusion: Amazon's Kindle Touch is a very capable touch-screen ebook reader, but when it comes to price, the Wi-Fi-only version makes the most sense. The 3G option puts it too close to the more-versatile Kindle Fire tablet.
Pros: Sleek, attractive design. High-contrast touch screen. Informative X-Ray feature (although few books support it at the moment). Well-designed ebook store includes plenty of books, reviews, and lists.
Cons: Ad-free version costs $40 extra. Expensive 3G option. Slightly larger and heavier than the non-touch Kindle. Could use more font choices.
Excerpt: For this review I’m going to compare the Kindle Touch with the Nook Touch and Sony Reader PRS-T1. I’ve already compared the Nook and Sony head-to-head, both stock and rooted, so this review is going to focus on comparing each of them with the Kindle Touch specifically.
Excerpt: The Kindle Touch and Kindle 4 are Amazon’s latest generation Kindle ebook readers. This comparison review aims to outline the similarities and differences between the two. Both devices are a lot alike and yet very different.
Excerpt: Here’s the link to the Kindle Touch review. It ended up taking longer than usual to finish but it’s finally done. The first page of the review covers the general features and ereading features, and includes some pictures and screenshots and a video walkthrough highlighting all the Kindle Touch’s...
Summary: It might not have the buzz of the Fire, but Amazon's other touch-enabled eReader has plenty going for it, too. The $149 Touch 3G has anywhere connectivity, a great E Ink screen, and innovative features such as X-Ray.
Excerpt: My Kindle Touch 3G arrived yesterday at the same time as the Kindle Fire. I spent most of the day on the Kindle Fire but gave the Kindle Touch a test drive before going to bed and then spent most of today with it. The first thing I noticed is that it doesn’t have the […]Read more
Conclusion: If you're an Amazon person and don't take copious notes, the Kindle Touch is a no-brainer. It's much easier to navigate the device using a touch screen rather than the old joystick method, and even the on-screen keyboard is easy to use as a stand-in for the hardware keyboard.
Excerpt: With so many new Kindles to choose from, it's important to make the right decision for you and your family. Do you go all-in with a Kindle Fire? Skate by with the bargain basement Kindle? Or, like Goldilocks, do you choose something in the middle?