Don't-Miss E-Reader Stories
Barnes & Noble says, once again, that it's time for the company's retail shops and the Nook to split.
Payments under the settlement agreement will depend on the outcome of Apple's appeal of a New York court's order.
The smartphone maker is increasingly relying on content to differentiate its products
New tech manipulates text to help you process data faster.
It's not just Vaio that's getting the heave-ho from Sony; the electronics giant is also abandoning its e-reader business in North America, letting Kobo pick up the slack.
Now we know why Amazon isn't too worried about profiting from Kindle hardware sales. Turns out owners of those devices are spending big bucks with the online retailer.
We test hundreds of products during the year, but here are the five that we just can't stop talking about.
We settle the age-old debate once and for all: Tablet or e-reader?
Barnes & Noble's revamped Nook GlowLight is an e-reader evolved to stand out in a world gone tablet crazy.
And even better, Amazon's Whispersync technology picks up where you left off no matter whether you're reading, listening, or mixing the two.
Promises "a new display technology" that will offer higher contrast and better reflectivity.
It's yet another step in Amazon's merging of the physical and digital worlds—and another ploy for platform lock-in.
The awkwardly named Nook Simple Touch with GlowLight now undercuts both Amazon and Kobo's backlit e-readers.
Amazon.com's Kindle e-reader has dominated the competition in Japan since its launch last year, according to new research, showing the company's low pricing and powerful brand may have overcome its late entrance into the market.
In the continuing war between Verizon and AT&T, the battle has come down to LTE network size vs. LTE network speed. But new LTE technology isn't far over the horizon.