Kindle Paperwhite E-reader, 6" High-Resolution Display (300 ppi) with Built-in Light, Wi-Fi (Black) - Includes Special Offers
|Price:||£109.99 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Delivery Details|
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- Dispatch to this address when you check out
- Unsurpassed high-resolution 300 ppi display that reads like printed paper. Unlike tablets, no screen glare, even in bright sunlight
- Thin and light design with built-in adjustable light - read day and night
- Single battery charge lasts weeks, not hours
- Indulge your love of reading without e-mail alerts or push notifications
- Massive selection, low prices-over 5.5 million books including latest bestsellers, Kindle exclusives and more
- Prime members read for free with unlimited access to a rotating selection of more than a thousand titles
Unsurpassed resolution of any e-reader
With twice as many pixels as the previous generation, Kindle Paperwhite has an improved high-resolution 300 ppi display for crisp, print-quality text.
Next-generation reading experience
Kindle Paperwhite offers Bookerly, an exclusive font crafted from the ground up for reading on digital screens. Warm and contemporary, Bookerly is inspired by the artistry of the best fonts in modern print books, but is hand-crafted for great readability at any font size.
Its typesetting engine lays out words just as the author intended for beautiful rendering of pages. With improved character spacing and the addition of hyphenation, justification, kerning, ligatures, and drop cap support, our best-in-class typography helps you read faster with less eyestrain.
Enjoy reading with larger font sizes without compromising your reading experience. Page layout and margins automatically adapt to work well at even the largest font sizes. The new typography and layout improvements are available on over half a million books, including many best sellers, with thousands more being added every week.
No glare in bright sunlight
Unlike reflective tablet and smartphone screens, the latest Kindle Paperwhite reads like paper – no annoying glare, even in bright sunlight.
Won't tire your eyes in the dark
Kindle Paperwhite guides light towards the surface of the display with its built-in front light – so you can read comfortably without straining your eyes. Adjust your screen's brightness for great reading in any light.
Charge monthly, not daily
Kindle Paperwhite won't leave you tethered to a socket. A single charge can last up to six weeks (based on half an hour of reading per day with wireless off and the light setting at ten).
Read comfortably with one hand
Thinner than a pencil, lighter than a paperback. Hold Kindle Paperwhite comfortably in one hand for long reading sessions
Kindle Paperwhite is purposely designed as a dedicated E-reader. Indulge your love of reading without interruptions such as e-mail alerts or push notifications.
Compare Kindle E-readers
|Screen Size||6" glare-free||6" glare-free||6" glare-free||7" glare-free|
|Waterproof||No||No||No||Yes – IPX8 (up to 2 metres, up to 60 minutes in fresh water)|
|Storage||4 GB||4 GB||4 GB||8 GB or 32 GB|
|Built-in Light||No||Yes||Yes + Adaptive front light||Yes – 12 LEDs + Adaptive light sensor|
|Page Turns||Touchscreen||Touchscreen||Touchscreen + PagePress||Touchscreen + page-turn buttons|
|Resolution||167 ppi||300 ppi||300 ppi||300 ppi|
|Colours||Black, White||Black, White||Black||Graphite, Gold|
|Battery Life||Battery lasts weeks on a single charge||Battery lasts weeks on a single charge||Battery lasts weeks on a single charge||Battery lasts weeks on a single charge|
|Connectivity||Wi-Fi||Wi-Fi or Wi-Fi + free 3G||Wi-Fi or Wi-Fi + free 3G||Wi-Fi or Wi-Fi + free 3G|
Wi-Fi: 205 grams
Wi-Fi + 3G: 217grams
Wi-Fi: 180 grams
Wi-Fi + 3G: 188 grams
|Dimensions||160 mm x 115 mm x 9.1 mm||169 mm x 117 mm x 9.1 mm||162 mm x 115 mm x 7.6 mm||159 mm x 141 mm x 3.4 - 8.3 mm|
Look it up instantly without leaving your page
Kindle's Smart Lookup feature integrates a full dictionary with X-Ray and Wikipedia so you can access definitions, characters, settings and more without leaving your page or losing your place.
Share your library with family
With Family Library, you and your family can access and easily share not only your own Kindle books, but also books from the linked Amazon account of a spouse or partner.
Read more challenging books
Word Wise makes it easier to enjoy and quickly understand more challenging books. Short and simple definitions appear above difficult words automatically, so you can continue reading with fewer interruptions. Tap on a word to call up a simple card with definitions, synonyms and more. You can adjust the number of hints you see with a simple slider.
Expanded X-Ray for books
X-Ray lets you explore the “bones of the book”. See all the passages across a book that mention relevant ideas, fictional characters, historical figures, places or topics of interest. X-Ray’s new timeline view lets you easily flip through notable passages to remind yourself of what’s happened in the book, or navigate easily through images.
Enhance your vocabulary
Words looked up in the dictionary are added to Vocabulary Builder automatically to expand your knowledge and reinforce retention. Swipe through your vocabulary words, quiz yourself with flashcards, and instantly see those words in context.
Squeeze in that last chapter
See at a glance how long it will take to finish a chapter or book. Time to Read is personalised based on your reading speed and is constantly updated as your speed and habits change.
Adjust your text size
Choose from eight text sizes to prevent tired eyes and keep you reading longer.
Pick up where you left off
Whispersync technology synchronises your last page read, bookmarks and annotations across all your devices so you can pick up exactly where you left off reading.
Translate passages instantly
Tap any word or highlight a section to translate it instantly into other languages, including Spanish, Japanese and more. Translations are provided by Bing Translator.
Share with friends on Goodreads
With Goodreads on Kindle, you can connect with the largest online community of book lovers, see what your friends are reading, share highlights, and rate the books you read. Some Goodreads on Kindle features are only available when connected to Wi-Fi.
Learn more about a book before you start reading
With About This Book, see background information about the author, other books in the series and more.
Unlimited reading on any device with Prime
Prime Reading gives you unlimited access to over a thousand books, current magazines, comics, Kindle Singles and more. With access from any device – including your phone, tablet or Kindle – you can read however you want, wherever you want.
Lowest book prices
We check prices every day to make sure our prices are the lowest of any e-book store in the UK. Compare our book prices - you'll like what you find.
Over 5.5 million books, newspapers and magazines, including latest bestsellers, Kindle exclusives and more.
With Kindle Unlimited, you can read as much as you want, choosing from over one million titles and thousands of audiobooks. From mysteries and romance to sci-fi and more, freely explore new authors, books and genres on any device for just £7.99 a month. Try Kindle Unlimited for free for 30 days. Learn more.
Exclusive Kindle titles
Over one million Kindle-exclusive titles that you won't be able to find anywhere else, including books by bestselling authors such as Michael Ridpath, Marcus Sedgwick and Phil Rickman.
Free books in the public domain
More than one million free books, such as Pride and Prejudice and Treasure Island, are available.
Free book samples
Download and read samples for free before you decide to buy.
Slim, form-fitting covers designed by Amazon fit your Kindle perfectly and provide full front and back protection. The covers are easy to securely attach and remove, and fold back for easy one-handed reading. They put your Kindle to sleep automatically when it is closed and wake it upon opening, making it easy to jump back into your books.
We’ve got you covered
The cover protects your Kindle and keeps your screen clean without adding bulk, making it perfect for taking your Kindle wherever you go. Learn more
Customise to your language
Kindle can be used in English, Spanish, Brazilian Portuguese, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Russian, Dutch and Simplified Chinese. You can easily select the language that you are most comfortable with and enjoy instant dictionary lookups in any of these languages.
Read books in other languages
Kindle supports the display of non-Latin characters, so you can read books and documents in your favourite language, including enhanced support for Japanese and Chinese (Simplified and Traditional). Kindle also displays Korean, Cyrillic, Latin and Greek scripts and provides free access to several international dictionaries.
Never lose a book
We automatically back up your entire Kindle library for free in the Cloud, so there's never a worry about losing your books. Re-download wirelessly anytime for free.
Carry and read personal documents
E-mail documents – including Word, PDF and more – directly to your Kindle and read them in Kindle format.
Follow along with page numbers
We match the pages of a Kindle book to the text in a print book to identify the corresponding page number. Easily reference and cite passages or read alongside others in a book club or class.
Get special offers
You’ll receive special offers and sponsored screensavers directly on your Kindle. Offers display on the Kindle screensaver and on the bottom of the home screen when not in use – they don’t interrupt reading.
Read children's books and comics
Kindle supports children's books with Kindle Text Pop-Up and comic books with Kindle Panel View, which allows you to read a comic book panel by panel.
Organise your library
Organise your Kindle library into customised collections or categories to easily access any book you are looking for. You can add an item to multiple collections to make organising and finding titles even easier.
Top customer reviews
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I'm really annoyed at the lifespan of kindles. My last 2 kindles have died just short of 2 years into use (a kindle KB and a Kindle Paperwhite). My last paperwhite died last night after nearly 2 years(through no fault of my own, i was just reading it, didn't do anything to it!) BUT, I phone customer support and as much as the device is locked, says "your kindle needs repair" all customer services will do is offer me a replacement. They can't even tell me what the error code on the kindle means, so i can get it repaired....bad service amazon.
A £100 replacement every 2 years is ridiculous (renting a device for a fiver a month, do I then feel the discount on the books i buy?) , but i feel bought into the eco-system now, so to walk away would lose me all the books i've bought over the last few years. But i think that the books are portable, so will now be looking at alternatives.
Mine was one of the 5th gen kindle's without the ad's(as before this generation I didn't have to pay for an ad supported version), I also feel aggrieved that I'm spending £100 on a device that lasts me 2 years and buying all my books from them then have to pay extra to get the ads removed. I'm currently looking for an alternative e-reader that may last me a little longer.
Oh, but amazon are nice, they will offer you a factory refurb model of the one I have at a lesser price (Because it's refurbed and out of date, does that warrant the discount?), because they can't tell me what's wrong with mine.....thanks amazon.
I'm sending this to customer services too, just so that it's seen by them too.
However, I've found a solution to this sub-two year life problem. My next Kindle Paperwhite will be bought from John Lewis. The price is the same, but you get a 2 year warranty on the device, and for just an additional £10, you can extend that to include accidental damage for an additional two years.
Given that, you'd have to be a mug to buy a Kindle from Amazon.
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I have made an in-depth video review of this new Paperwhite. It shows not just the differences between the old & new Paperwhite but also many of the features of Kindles in general - features which will show you why reading a book on a Kindle can be better than reading a physical book (but if you prefer a real book in your hands, I respect that).
If you are in a hurry and you are loooking for one thing in particular, you may wish to use the time index below to jump straight to it.
The video covers, in this order:
1. (Starting at a time display of 0:34 into the video): The frontlight, and dimming/increasing its strength.
2. (At 0:59): How to toggle between displaying "Location", "Page number", "Time left in chapter" and "Time left in book".
3. (At 1:27): Comparison between the old Paperwhite's screen resolution (212ppi) & this new one's (300ppi) (N.B. Amazon has reduced the quality of my video. The difference in screen resolution is dead obvious in reality but mild in this video).
4. (At 1:48): The new 'Bookerley' font.
5. (At 2:14): Speed of page turning using the touchscreen.
6. (At 2:26): Using the `Vocabulary Builder'.
7. (At 3:17): Highlighting text - how to do it & the speed of it (much faster & easier than on the Kindle Keyboard).
8. (At 3:27): Annotating text - how to do it & the speed of it (much faster & easier than on the Kindle Keyboard).
9. (At 3:38): Responsiveness of the touchscreen when typing or turning a page.
10. (At 4:06): Moving to a different chapter/page.
11. (At 4:34): How to use the X-Ray feature (well worth looking at - it's a great feature).
12. (At 5:12): Searching on the Cloud for a book you have bought, and the speed of downloading it.
13. (At 6:11): Why not all Kindle books display the page number.
14. (At 6:29): Searching within a book for a word or words (to try to find something that you remember reading).
15. (At 6:57): Restarting a Kindle to cure the lagging problem (as mentioned at the very end of my review below).
If you do not enlarge the video to full screen, it sometimes plays with sound but no video (a blank, black screen) - this seems to be an Amazon glitch. To cure it, press the 'full screen' icon. If you are reading this on a mobile phone, you may be unable to view the video - you will be able to watch it on a computer or tablet.
I will call this 7th generation the `PW2/300ppi', and the previous generations the `PW2/212ppi.'
1. DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE OLD & NEW PAPERWHITES
The new Paperwhite is the old Paperwhite while adding the best feature of its big brother, the Kindle Voyage - its ultra-fine screen. Amazon has increased the resolution by almost half, from 212ppi to 300 ppi. I have demonstrated this in my video. ***** Amazon downgrades the quality of video reviews so the difference is not as obvious in my video as it is in real life. Nevertheless you can just see the difference in my video*****.
If you have a Kindle Keyboard, the improvement is even more noticeable as the resolution has nearly doubled - from 167 ppi (600x800) to 300 ppi.
What does this all mean? The difference is so marked that if you tested me by giving me a PW2/300ppi and a PW2/212ppi, blanked out so that all I could see was the text, I could tell you without hesitation which was which. It is well worth having for the additional cost.
NEW FONT SPECIFICALLY FOR E-READERS
There is a new font called Bookerly, specifically designed by Amazon for digital screens. I have demonstrated this font in my video.
There is a new typesetting engine which `lays out words just as the author intended for beautiful rendering of pages'. This will improve character spacing and adds hyphenation, justification, kerning, ligatures and drop cap support. This is intended to look better and generate less eye strain.
There are minor cosmetic changes - I have shown these in my video. The Kindle logo on the front and rear of the device are much more subtle now. For example, on the front the white ink of the Kindle name has been replaced with an almost ghost effect of a gloss sheen against the matt background. It is less distracting than the former white ink but is not going to make much of a difference to you.
2. DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE PW2/300ppi & Voyage
The Voyage gives you a flush bezel and consequently a more modern look, and page turning using something very close to physical buttons. So, if you dislike using the touchscreen to turn pages (like many people), buy the Voyage. However, I moved from the KK (Kindle Keyboard) to the PW2/212ppi and was apprehensive about losing the physical page turn buttons of the KK - I got used to it quickly, i.e. to using a touchscreen to turn pages. I have demonstrated how easy and quick this is in my video. If you are worried about reading when your fingers are sticky such as when eating, I get around that by bending my finger and touching the screen with my knuckle (or, obviously, washing my hands).
Finally, on a Voyage the frontlighting is automatic; on the PW2/300ppi it is manual. What is the difference? The self-adjusting frontlight on the Voyage is essentially what you are used to on a smartphone - your phone's screen dims itself indoors and brightens itself outdoors, for example. So, if you want the frontlighting to adjust itself automatically according to the ambient light instead of having to change it manually, buy the Voyage.
I have gone into more detail about the differences between the Voyage and the PW2/212ppi on the Kindle Voyage page: Kindle Voyage, 6" High-Resolution Display (300 ppi) with Adaptive Built-in Light, PagePress Sensors, Wi-Fi.
As some people will be new to the Kindle, I will cover a few basics now (I have mentioned much of this in my review of the Kindle Voyage but I have made a few changes).
3. BASICS - WHY BUY A KINDLE?
It used to be the case that there was, arguably, not much of an advantage of a Kindle over physical books. Kindle books used to be virtually the same price as new paperbacks, which always seemed wrong, and paperbacks had the advantage that you could pass them on after you had read them.
The game changer, in my opinion, was the original Kindle Paperwhite - the Paperwhite 1. Why? It was the first time a Kindle came with a built-in light - a frontlight. Until then, Kindles had advantages over physical books but disadvantages too. But the introduction of a frontlight gave it a killer advantage. Firstly, obviously, you can read books in the dark (with a light so subtle that it is unlikely to wake up your partner in bed). Secondly, it remedies a flaw in Kindles - the screen of all previous Kindles looked grey or even slightly green. You did not have the experience of black type on a white background as with a physical book. The frontlight makes the background appear closer to white. This is why Amazon called it the Paperwhite. Put it this way, once you have used a Paperwhite (or its big brother, the Kindle Voyage, which also has a frontlight) there is no going back.
What also changed was the pricing - Kindle books started to cost less than paperbacks, often significantly so. Further, Amazon runs sales regularly (for example a Summer Sale, Autumn Sale, Christmas Sale, Spring Sale etc. - they even had one for the Golden Jubilee) where books are discounted, often to approximately 99p. Amazon also runs a Daily Deal where books are discounted until midnight (they started with one book per day; now it tends to be three or more). Recently it has added a Monthly Deal. What authors lose in profit they more than make up for in increased turnover - so it's good for them and good for you (and, ahem, very good for Amazon).
In addition, out-of-copyright books - essentially, all classic books such as Dickens novels - are invariably free.
One advantage of a Kindle is that you no longer have to physically store books. Being able to fit everything onto your Kindle and carry it around with you is superb. I must warn you that it is also a curse - it removes the need to stop buying. So if you wonder, as I did before I bought a Kindle, why people say they have over 1000 Kindle books, it's due to a combination of not having to physically store them and all those ridiculously tempting 99p (or less) sales, plus the free books.
Another advantage of a Kindle over a physical book is that you can easily search through a book for a word or phrase. If you have ever returned to a book to try to find a phrase or incident, it can be impossible to find and is always laborious. With a Kindle, it's a piece of cake (not with the older Kindles, though, like my Kindle Keyboard, which is as slow as honey in January due to a slow processor). I have demonstrated this in my video.
Kindles have an advantage over paperbacks which tends to be overlooked as it is a niche feature - the ability to change font sizes. This makes a Kindle a superb gift for the elderly.
Another advantage is that you never lose your place - Kindles remember where you got to in a book. (Don't worry - if you want to reset this, such as if loaning your Kindle to someone else to read, you can).
If you are reading a large book, a Kindle is a lot lighter to hold (some books can weigh four times as much or more). It is therefore physically less tiring. You can read a book one-handed - something that is impossible with some paperbacks.
If your Kindle breaks, is lost or is stolen, you do not lose your books, annotations or highlights. Just buy a new Kindle, register it to your Amazon account and you will see that all of your books are still there (in the 'cloud') - just click on them to download them to your new Kindle (you do not have to pay for them a second time).
Waiting for a train which has been delayed but not got your Kindle with you? Download the book you are reading to your Kindle app on your smartphone or tablet. Open the app, click on the book and you will find yourself at the last page you were reading (because Amazon automatically synchs the position you are at in your books between all of your devices).
Amazon even (at the time of writing) allows you to share books in the sense that you buy two Kindles and register both to one Amazon account. Therefore, for example, a couple can buy a book once and read it on either of two Kindles - it avoids them having to buy the book twice. The key here is to ensure that all books are bought via one Amazon account. Incidentally, you can override the 'last position in the book' memory for an individual book, so the second person will not be told that the most recent position is the end of the book. When upgrading, some people give their old Kindle to their spouse/partner, so they can read all of their books.
DIFFERENCES BETWEEN TABLETS AND KINDLES
E-readers and tablets are chalk & cheese. E-readers are less tiring on the eyes and the battery lasts much longer.
Please be aware that tablets such as the Fire HDX are designed more for things like watching films & catch-up TV, using apps and surfing the net, rather than for reading books. You CAN read books on tablets, and indeed some people prefer to do so because books on tablets are in colour (critical for e.g. magazines). Also, if you like highlighting books then you can highlight in approximately 4 different colours using the Kindle app on a tablet (as opposed to just one colour - grey - on a Kindle).
The advantage of a Kindle (such as the Voyage, Paperwhite or any earlier Kindle) over a tablet (such as the Fire HDX) is that:
- The battery life is far longer.
- You can read it outdoors in direct sunlight (a massive advantage).
- It is lighter (less tiring to hold).
- Reading on it is less tiring on the eyes - less eye strain.
- The frontlight on a Kindle (only the Paperwhite & Voyage have this) is different to the light on a tablet, the latter being at the blue end of the spectrum. Blue light from tablets allegedly makes it difficult to get to sleep, and there have been other concerns (Google 'blue light digital devices') - though I have no idea if any of these concerns & allegations are true.
In short, a tablet is a multi-function device. A Kindle is a single function device. As a Kindle only has one function, it has been designed to do just that and does it better than a tablet can.
4. OTHER ISSUES
a) KINDLE UNLIMITED
Personally, I prefer to buy my own books. Subscribing to Kindle Unlimited ties you in - if you unsubscribe, you lose all your books. It may be for you but it is not for me. However `SteveR' kindly told me in the Comments section below (the second comment) how much he likes it, so it may be for you.
b) WIFI-ONLY OR 3G TOO?
When I bought my first Kindle, one of the things that really confused me was whether or not I needed Wifi & 3G or the Wifi-only model. I splashed out on the former, fearing I might miss out on something.
That never happened. I cannot recall a single occasion where I needed the 3G feature.
That is just me. Some people swear by having 3G. The one time where 3G would be invaluable, in my opinion, would be for someone without the internet, such as if buying for an elderly relative. They can buy books to their heart's content without the need for internet access and the associated cost.
Personally, I bought the wifi-only version.
c) ONE FINAL TIP
If your Kindle starts to slow, which if my experience is anything to go by is pretty well guaranteed, please be aware that there is a terribly simple solution - restart it. This instantly cures lagging machines. To restart it: hold the power button in for about 5 seconds. A pop-up menu gives you three options: 'Cancel', 'Restart' and 'Screen Off'. I have demonstrated this in my video.
Before restarting, I suggest that you exit the current book and return to the main screen, and leave it on for a moment. This is because the Kindle only synchs book position, notes and any highlighting when in the Home screen. If you restart without doing this, you might lose any changes since the last time you were in the Home screen.
This is also relevant if you read books across more than one Kindle or Kindle app. If you notice, when moving from one Kindle or app to another, that your position, notes and highlights have not been synchronised, it is because you did not exit the book and return to the main screen on the first Kindle.
**SOFTWARE UPDATE, March-April 2016
Edit 4/4/16: Amazon has released a software update. This has changed how the Kindle looks and operates.
• There are now icons for 'Aeroplane Mode' and 'Sync My Kindle' (beforehand they were just words in a drop-down menu). This makes both easier to find.
It takes two taps to operate both as they are hidden behind a ‘Settings’ icon. So, simply tap ‘Settings/Aeroplane Mode’ or ‘Settings/Sync My Kindle’.
The ‘Brightness’ sliding bar is now in the same place i.e. alongside the ‘Aeroplane Mode’ and 'Sync My Kindle' icon. There is no change here in effect – it is still one tap from the main menu to get to the brightness sliding bar.
The brightness sliding bar is now horizontal rather than vertical.
• You have always been able to display either all of your books or just those that you have downloaded onto your Kindle. The previous software called these options ‘Cloud’ and ’On Device’. The new one calls them ‘All’ and ‘Downloaded’ respectively. They mean the same thing but it is clearer.
• If using thumbnails to display Collections, there are three changes (If you are wondering what Collections are, it’s the same as a folder on a computer – you may for example create a folder called ‘Thrillers’ or ‘History’):
1. The number of books inside a Collection is now displayed on the thumbnail for the Collection itself (in the bottom left-hand corner) This is better - you used to have to go into the Collection to reveal this.
2. Also on the thumbnail for the Collection, there is a shortcut (in the bottom right-hand corner) which allows you to ‘Add/Remove’ books from that Collection (or rename/delete the Collection). This is good because you can now add as many books to a Collection as you like in one go – you couldn’t with the old software.
3. Once inside a Collection, in the bottom left of the screen it will say for example “4 more items in the Cloud” (if displaying just ‘Downloaded’ books rather than ‘All’). This is handy. This replaces the old system of showing books in the Cloud as greyed out.
• Thumbnails for each book now display your progress through a book e.g. it will say ‘36%’ (this is displayed in the top right-hand corner of the thumbnail).
• I have noticed one so far – if I choose to display ‘All’ rather than ‘Downloaded’, books in Collections are duplicated – they now appear in the Collection and on the Home Screen. This is very annoying if you have lots of books in Collections. The workaround is to select ‘Downloaded’ rather than ‘All’ which gets rid of this problem.
If you have any queries, feel free to ask me in the Comments section.
I dislike mentioning this but feel I have to. The very first comment in the Comments Section below is from a self-confessed troll, ‘Leveller’, who has trolled me - and others - viciously. One thing Leveller does - after trolling people - is to leave a positive comment on a review, apparently in the hope that it will attract a negative response from the many people who Leveller has trolled – and I now have such a comment. If Leveller is sincere in his comment then I ask him to delete it.
Also, the bit of advertisement at the bottom - when in 'Home' view, is quite annoying. I wish Amazon had had the elegance to stay away from the vulgarity of infringement on personal spaces (more so than other devices, a Kindle can be more personal). One's reading instruments are one's heaven away from the world; they should never be littered with intrusions from the vulgar world of advertisement and marketing.
Most recent customer reviews
It makes reading a completely effortless pleasure.Read more
Excellent my husband loves eat
Perfect with the light.