PocketBook has introduced a new eReader equipped with a 6-inch Carta eE Ink display and a camera.
Who doesn't want to read their favorite ebook poolside or on the beach?
It's been a while since we last discussed the txtr beagle eReader from Germany. As you may recall, we mentioned the little device back in October of 2012 when it first surfaced with a price of €10, working out to about $13 here in the US.
Color E-ink equipped digital reader launches in June 2013.
Hack puts PlayStation games on Nook eReader.
Amazon lets you skip the ads on its new lineup of Kindle Fire HD tablets for $15.
Amazon's Kindle Fire boasts a sweet $199 price point and is currently one of the most popular Android tablets on the market.
Amazon is launching an ad-supported version of its popular Kindle 3G on the AT&T network for a flat fee of $139.
Barnes & Noble has debuted a 6-inch Nook that features an extra-long battery life, E Ink Pearl display and Wi-Fi.
Brave Nook Color owners are able to read Kindle books on the device, thanks to a simple hack.
The eBook reader market is poised for rapid expansion, with more than 30 million eReaders projected to ship in 2013.
Researchers at the University of Cincinnati have developed a new e-Display. The breakthrough is expected to maximize screen brightness and readability, while significantly reducing power consumption compared to current-gen devices.
Want to hack your Pandigital Novel but don't feel like rooting the device? Well, now you can gain access to the command line by simply overwriting the existing home screen.
E Ink has debuted a next-gen display for eReaders that offers a 50% improved contrast ratio, along with crisper images and text for outdoor reading.
Forget the clunky Nook! Yes, Pandigitial has introduced a sleek, 7-inch multimedia eReader priced at a cool $200.
Borders has entered the rather crowded eReader space with the launch of a $150 device dubbed "Kobo."
There appear to be three types of iPad buyer currently circling the iPad pre-orders and each is decidedly different.
They range from religious types who think the device is the equivalent of Moses’ tablets all the way over to folks that just want a bigger iPod.