The feature set of the affordable Pandigital Novel looks good on paper, but this color e-book reader and multimedia device is hobbled by its extremely slow performance and unresponsive touch screen.
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CNET is close to publishing the final product of our global experiment in crowdsourcing a full novel. The word folks are almost done. Now we're seeking visual submissions -- everything from drawings to charts to Vines.
Amazon was the reason you didn't have to go to the mall. Now it may want to be the reason you do.
The world is helping CNET write an original science fiction book in just 30 days. Our story of conflict and discovery between future universes has taken off, but there's still time to help wrap it all up.
CNET's Crave blog has asked the world to help write a sci-fi novel, and the world has responded. Here's an update on our first week creating an alternate multiverse.
BlackBerry's first Android phone champions productivity and security, but the real star is the slide-out keyboard.
CNET's Eric Mack has started writing his first sci-fi novel for National Novel Writing Month, but he doesn't want to do it alone. Contribute now to this crowdsourced online story about the multiverse.
November is National Novel Writing month, when aspiring scribes commit to drafting a new novel. CNET's Eric Mack plans to write his first sci-fi book, and he wants the world to join in the process.
Before the explosions, the flaming guitars and the special effects, "Mad Max: Fury Road" was conceived in 3,500 graphic novel-style story boards. CNET speaks to the film's director George Miller about the long road towards creating the road warrior.
For all its explosive energy, "Mad Max: Fury Road" found its genesis on the page as something quite different. The film's director George Miller tells how the road warrior journeyed from graphic novel to celluloid, and what lies beneath the bluster.