Sure, e-ink looks good on your Kindle. But it looks even better in the ClockOne, a wall clock thinner than a pencil that weighs only 5 pounds.
The online retail giant acquires Liquavista, a screen tech company that made a splash at the 2011 CES with its color e-reader.
The company is reportedly trying to sell Liquavista, a firm it acquired in January 2011, for less than $100 million.
The Lexmark Z1300 isn't for everyone, but, for users who want to spend the bare minimum for occasional prints, it's quite a bargain.
Amazon unveils the Kindle Touch for $99. A 3G version will retail for $149, while a cheaper no-touch version will sell for $79.
Got a tattoo on your wrist? You could find it difficult to get an Apple Watch to track your heart rate. It's all about the way the ink blocks light from built-in sensors.
Barnes & Noble has filed a trademark for the phrase "The Simple Touch Reader," raising speculation that the next Nook e-reader will be affordable and have a touch screen.
It can also print and make copies -- if you decide to add ink, that is. Plus: an amazing mobile-charger deal!
According to an SEC filing, Barnes & Noble is gearing up to release a new Nook on May 24. While some speculate it's a more powerful Nook Color, it seems more likely it's a lower-priced e-ink model.
With Google's mix-and-match Project Ara handsets, the time is ripe for wacky add-ons to truly customize your phone.