Barnes & Noble has updated its Nook app for iPad to comply with Apple's new in-app subscription rules.
Reports indicate that the Nook Color will be temporarily unavailable for the next two weeks.
Barnes & Noble describes its 1.1 firmware upgrade for the Nook Color as "minor," but it actually adds a few significant improvements, including pinch-and-zoom Web-browsing capabilities.
Barnes & Noble says sales of digital newspapers and magazines are exceeding its expectations thanks to the arrival of the Nook Color.
This week's Ask Maggie answers reader questions about which e-reader to buy and whether it's worth it to wait for the new version of the iPad that's expected early next year.
A hacker/modder has turned his "rooted" Nook Color into an in-dash car stereo system with other perks.
The Android guys dig into Google's latest Honeycomb announcements and take a look at the new Android Market web store. In related news, hackers beat Motorola to the 'first Honeycomb tablet' punch with an unofficial 3.0 port for the NOOKcolor. Later, Justin Eckhouse and Antuan Goodwin ponder the merits of 3D technology for portables and debate the usefulness the Motorola Atrix 4G's wacky laptop dock in this week's edition of Android Atlas Weekly.
Barnes & Noble expands its Nook Newstand by adding Time, Fortune, People, and a variety of other interactive magazines specifically designed for its 7-inch color e-reader.
Barnes & Noble's Nook Color has been hacked to run an early version of Android 3.0 operating system for tablets, code-named Honeycomb. The hack is still a work in progress, but it bodes well for the possibility of Honeycomb coming to the Nook someday, in some form (probably an unauthorized one).
Sources have told the Digital Reader Blog that Barnes & Noble will launch the next Nook Color on November 7.