This slim, lightweight e-reader is eminently pocketable and has a responsive touchscreen, but it lacks the finesse of its competition.
The latest-generation Nook offers a dramatically improved design, interface, and reading experience on a monochrome E-Ink screen.
On Tuesday, Barnes & Noble updated its dedicated Nook e-reader with a touchscreen display.
The Xoom is well-conceived and well-constructed, but some rough edges, a middling display, and a high price may deter early adopters.
The new eReader offers an enhanced screen and better performance than the first-gen model, but screen refresh and speed remain issues.
Highlights of this premium e-reader include its intuitive, elegant interface and LCD screen with minimized glare.
Stylish, feature-filled, and comfortable to hold, the Android-based Galaxy Tab promises to be the first true iPad rival.
For a small-screen e-reader, the new Pocket Edition is one of the best models you can buy--but you'll pay extra for Sony's unique touchscreen design.
An air of mystique has surrounded Google TV, and Logitech’s Google TV device--the Logitech Revue--since they first became public knowledge. On Wednesday, Logitech unveiled the Revue--and we got our first in-depth look at what Google TV can do.
Tablet/e-book reader needs to be lighter, with a far better screen and a more-responsive touch interface to truly be a contender.
This e-book reader's lighter weight and complete overhaul make the third-generation Kindle the best reader from Amazon yet.
At $380, the Amazon Kindle DX continues to excel as a large-format E-Ink-based e-reader, for both Kindle books and PDFs. And its lower price makes it that much more attractive. But prospective buyers will need to consider the trade-off of purchasing this e-reader versus a multipurpose tablet like Apple's $499 iPad. E-Ink displays continue to hold a battery life and readability advantage (especially in bright sunlight), but the LCD-based iPad is more responsive and supports color.
Articles by Melissa J. Perenson