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.
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.
TV has become interactive at last, thanks to smart phones and tablets.
If you don't want to spend the extra $20 to upgrade to the forthcoming touch-screen version, the entry-level 2011 Kindle is a great choice for an ultraportable and superaffordable no-frills e-ink reader.
Barnes & Noble unveils a compact new $139 Nook, cutting the price on earlier models. The new Nook won't run apps, but the company says it's got several improvements for the core job of reading books.
Barnes & Noble shows off the new Nook e-reader priced at $139. Get the full skinny in our live blog of the unveiling.
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.
Neonode, a Swedish company that once made mobile phones and filed for bankruptcy in 2008, is back--and now licensing out its infrared-based touch-screen technology to Sony and others.
French multitouch technology company Stantum started with a stock Dell Mini 10 Netbook, removed the screen and keyboard, and rebuilt it with a resistive touch screen--all to demo its touch-display know-how.
Amazon debuts two new e-ink readers for 2014: the high-end Voyage and the new entry-level touch-screen Kindle.
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