Looking for an e-book reader? You have more choices than ever before--though the number of models we
The $69 Amazon Kindle is an excellent no-frills e-book reader for anyone who’s willing to forgo a built-in light or a touch screen.
The online retail giant acquires Liquavista, a screen tech company that made a splash at the 2011 CES with its color e-reader.
Barnes & Noble's Nook Color is a capable color touch-screen e-book reader that offers much of the functionality of an Android tablet for half the price of an iPad.
The Dell 1250c color laser printer's compact frame makes sense for users in a confined space, but its lack of Ethernet and wireless connectivity limits its appeal for networked offices.
The company is reportedly trying to sell Liquavista, a firm it acquired in January 2011, for less than $100 million.
The Color LaserJet CP1215 is HP's entry-level printer built to serve small workgroups, but it suffers from frustratingly slow print speeds, a missing LCD screen, and other problems. Your $299 will go much further with the Dell 1320c, another color laser with faster print speeds for the same price.
The Lexmark X2500 surprised us with its combination of rock-bottom price, full feature set, and decent task speeds. It's not for everyone, but it's a good match for a light user looking for 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.
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.
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.