Consumer technology news from the future
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The Kindle is back, and it’s basically a submarine now
If you’ve ever wanted to go diving with your Kindle, you can do that now...
Travel tips: The gadgets that I take on my overseas jaunts
Packing the right tech into your travelling bags can be a tricky undertaking - here is my advice.
Super small, super light Kindle launched
Amazon says it’s mission is to create new Kindles that are smaller, lighter an faster in order to “make the device disappear”.
Educators can create their own textbooks, thanks to Kindle
The Textbook Creator helps teachers covert PDFs of textbooks and other education resources into Kindle books and interactive content.
World’s first waterproof eReader coming to New Zealand
While there are some companies that will waterproof eReaders for a cost, research shows readers were disappointed that eReaders weren’t waterproof right from the start.
The apps I can't live without...
I don’t like clutter and I’m constantly deleting things off my iPhone that I don’t need...
What’s hot in Kindle...
My Kindle was the best thing that ever happened to me. Now while that may seem sad to some people, here’s some e-book must-reads this summer.
Android App of the Week - Kindle for Android
If you’re like me and you’ve been hanging out for what seems like forever for someone to buy you a Kindle, the Kindle for Android App is a perfect substitute until your next birthday.
Tablets closing the gap on laptop market
Consumer demand for tablet computers will see unit shipments increase almost fourfold by 2016.
App of the Week: Kindle
Amazon's Kindle turns your smartphone into a portable library.
One in five US adults owns a tablet: report
Hectic holiday shopping sees penetration nearly double in one month.
¼ million Kindle Fires ordered
50,000 units being ordered per day, six weeks out from November launch.
Amazon launches Kindle Fire
The main selling point is the price of the device, which Amazon has set at US$199.
Apple Subscriptions spark Federal anti-trust interest - Updated
New rules mean publishers - such as Amazon - can no longer provide in-app links to websites where users can buy content.