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Electronic books have already delivered a future where we can bring all of our books with us, but the next development will be one of super thin tablets that feel like nothing, a future where Amazon is already beginning to dabble.
We’re getting closer to digital paper, and Amazon is leading the charge with a new eReader that is lighter and thinner than anything else out there.
Don’t need the crème de la crème when it comes to your eReading experience? Amazon’s Kindle Paperwhite does it with all the clarity of its Voyage sibling, but is less painful on the wallet.
Not keen on spending over $200 on an eReader? No worries, because this week, Amazon has unleashed an eReader on the Australian public that costs a little over $100.
Can an eBook reader be premium? That’s the question Amazon is attempting to answer with the Voyage, an ultra-slim take on the concept that changed the way many of us consumed books.
The printed page may still be a winner for reading books, but electronic readers and tablets are certainly making an impact on how people read the titles they’re into, and if you like knowing your device is as sharp as possible, a new Kindle might be worth looking into.
Electronic book readers are great for people keen to take lots of books on the road, but while they’re getting brighter and thinner, they’re not always high grade, but Amazon is looking to change that with a new generation of Kindle.
Another hammer to the death knell of the physically printed word is happening this week as Amazon improves its electronic readers, boasting higher contrast that makes it closer to a real book than ever before.
Kobo unveiled its hand earlier this week, and now its biggest competitor, Amazon, is doing the same, updating the Kindle range with several new Kindle units, though only one will come to Australia for the moment.
One of the biggest competitors to Amazon's Kindle electronic book reader has just pulled the covers from three new products, heading to Australian stores shortly and offering anyone with at least a hundred bucks an eBook reader in a nifty paperback size.