Amazon is reportedly preparing to launch two new tablet PCs during the second half of 2012.
Apparently Google isn't happy enough that its Android operating system has finally been implemented in a successful, top-selling tablet with the Kindle Fire.
Twitter has just rolled out updates to its official mobile apps, and as part of the process has released a Kindle Fire-optimized version of its Android app.
Barnes & Noble has officially unveiled a new version of its flagship Android tablet, with a price point exactly the same as Amazon's Kindle Fire.
Barnes & Noble's footprint in the tablet market is about to grow.
Amazon's wildly popular $200 Kindle Fire tablet is getting about as much traction as the original iPad.
Amazon has had both praise and damnation heaped on its popular Kindle Fire tablet since the device launched in November 2011.
The Kindle Fire is getting about as much traction as the original iPad did.
When Google initially offered its Android OS for "free," I wonder if Mountain View ever envisioned the sort of ecosystem that exists today.
Spurred by a strong holiday season, tablets have pushed their way to a strong presence in the US market.
I think most of us knew that Amazon's Kindle Fire would would be a resounding success when it hit the market.
Amazon wants publishers to take their e-book efforts to the next level.
When Amazon's Kindle Fire was announced, most knew right away the tablet was one of the few that actually had a chance of challenging the iPad’s dominance.
The Apple rumor mill is running full tilt right now with talk of new iPads coming this month.
If you've been disappointed with the limited Android access on Amazon's Kindle Fire tablet, here's some good news.
Not that it should surprise anyone, but Kindle devices are selling incredibly well.
Amazon's Kindle Fire is proving less than popular with many users, with complaints over the lack of external volume control, privacy issues and a clumsy user interface.
If you think Apple executives are staying up at night cringing at the thought of the Kindle Fire's remarkable sales, you'd be mistaken.
For Dell, the fun of Streaking is over. It looks like the company was just not able to sell consumers on the "Streak" tablet brand.
If anyone needs proof that Amazon's flagship Android tablet managed to live up to its hype, here are some statistics for you.