The 2020 Fire HD 8 costs a little more than the previous version, but its improved performance, USB-C charging and design enhancement make it a good value.
Amazon's slightly upgraded entry-level Fire 7 tablet remains a good value, but you're still better off spending a bit more for the HD 8 instead.
With wireless charging and a slight boost in performance, the Fire HD 8 Plus is worth the $20 extra, especially if you can find it on sale.
If you like the idea of a smart display for cooking, calling or watching videos, the newest Echo Show is a great option. But don't expect any extras.
It's missing a few key apps and features, but with a lower price, faster processor, more storage and new Alexa features, the Amazon Fire HD 10 is an amazing value for a high-gloss media tablet.
The kid-friendly version of the excellent Amazon Fire HD 8 costs a lot more, but offers a big package of worthwhile extras for preteens.
The $100 Amazon Fire Kids Edition tablet comes with a two-year guarantee.
The latest HD 8 isn't much of an upgrade over last year's model, but the "always-ready" hands-free Alexa feature is a nice addition to what remains the best tablet value.
Armed with a powerful processor and Amazon's exhaustive content library, the Kindle Fire HDX delivers incredible value for its price, especially for Amazon Prime members.
For an inexpensive tablet, the Fire HD 7 satisfies with a practical, family-friendly operating system, but those interested in a 7-inch tablet can find models with better build quality in the same price range.
Despite some small drawbacks, you just won't find a tablet with these features and performance at this price.
The Amazon Fire HD 10 is satisfyingly large and loud enough for indulging in Prime digital content, however a tablet with a sharper screen can be found in the same price range.
The Amazon Fire is a fine tablet for casual use, but it's not a good tablet, it's just good for the price.
Amazon Fire HD 8 is an affordable way for the whole family to take advantage of all the Prime media library perks that come with the cost of membership.
With a beautiful screen, refined interface, and huge coffer of media consumption options, the Amazon Kindle Fire HD is the Kindle Fire as it should have been.
The Kindle Fire (2012) takes it up a notch in value, but is tethered to the same design oversights of the original.
Amazon has stripped the tablet down to its essentials, leaving a sleek (if never sexy) media device that delivers where it counts: music, video and apps. You'll come for the price but you'll stay for the convenience, and that's just the way Amazon wants it.
The 6- and 7-inch pair of tablets are a cheap alternative to toy-like kids tablets.