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.
Looking for an e-book reader? You have more choices than ever before--though the number of models we at CNET can enthusiastically recommend is actually pretty short.
That's $30 less than the cheapest Kindle, which lacks a touch screen and includes ads. Plus, the Mini can fit in your pocket.
That's $10 less than the cheapest Kindle, which lacks a touch screen and includes ads. But is that enough?
After a long delay and reports of its demise, Qualcomm's promising Mirasol display technology finally finds its way into an actual shipping product: Korea's Kyobo e-reader.
For a limited time, the Nook Simple Touch is available for $79 while the Nook Color drops to $149 if you use your MasterCard.
For a limited time, the Nook Simple Touch is available for $79 while the Nook Color drops to $149.
He's not saying how, but a Spanish physicist figured out a way to create ice cream that shifts color as you lick it. Also, a Korean baseball team installs "Fanbots" to cheer for them (the team isn't very good).
On today's show, a Korean baseball team installs a robot cheering section in their stands, a Spanish physicist creates color-changing ice cream, and Square announces a new card reader.
Until March 18, Barnes & Noble is offering $20 off the Nook Simple Touch and Nook Color e-readers if you purchase the products with a MasterCard.
There's a catch, but it's not what you think: This phone can be yours without any kind of contract.