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Kindle might be given Away for Free

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Kindle Kindle might be given Away for Free

One of the most popular gadgets to read e-books is Kindle. The kindle is designed to read books that you can buy online from online store such as Amazon. The kindle is used when you buy electronic books, not the conventional one, but book in the form of PDF or the like. When you buy the book, you’ll have code that you need to input to your Kindle and it will download books from the store where you make the purchase.

However, now the price of kindle is going down too fast. If you can get the graphs of the price of Kindle, you’ll see that the gadget is going down too fast and it is predicted by many experts that Amazon will give away the kindle for free for its buyers. It is not a day dreaming because the online bookstore will get more profits because there will be more people buying electronic books rather than physical books. The experts predict that around the November, you can get one kindle for free each time you buy e-book from Amazon.

Just see what happens in the November this year. While so, hold your desire to buy kindle because in the next few months you can get it as a bonus because you have bought a book from the biggest online bookstore in the world.



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  • Consulting Support

    thanks for the information about kindle, and you are absolutely right that now it is popular to get book online, and kindle is one of the best solution to read that files.

  • Anonymous

    Buy a book and get a free Kindle!
    That might not be such a daft idea.
    Printers are often sold at a knock down prices because they know you’ll have to buy their ink cartridges and that’s where they make their money.
    And the same with those Sodastream drink makers. They are quite cheap too. The real money is in selling the concentrates afterwards.
    Same with Amazon giving away Kindles. They make far more with aftersales of e-books. Over 660,000, I believe.

  • joe ryan

    Interesting post. I’ll have to keep it in mind, because its difficult to find such tremendous info also It’ll obviously be challenging, so I can use all the help I can get..
      Business Loan

  • Max Powell

     Interesting post, now with price only 114usd, I think kindle is the best choice for ebook reader in many aspect.

  • Liam Ireland

    The Kindle is my first e-ink reader. I own an iPad, an iPhone, and
    have owned a Windows-based phone in the past that I used as an ereader.

    My overall impression of the device is good.

    The good:
    I’d honestly rather read linear (read from page one to the end, one page
    at a time) fiction from it than a book, because I can’t always get
    comfortable with a book. Hardcovers are sometimes a bit heavy, and
    paperbacks don’t always lie open easily. The Kindle is incredibly light
    and thin. I can hold it in one hand easily. The page turn buttons are
    conveniently located. Page-turns aren’t instant, but they’re probably
    quicker than turning a physical page in a printed book (there are just a
    lot more page-turns unless you choose a small font). The contrast is
    better than other ereaders I’ve seen. There is zero eye strain in good
    light. My eyesight isn’t the greatest and I like being able to increase
    the font size and read without glasses. I love being able to browse
    the Kindle store and read samples before deciding to purchase. The
    “experimental” browser is surprisingly usable, but isn’t great. It is
    useful for browsing wikipedia and blogs. The biggest drawback to the
    browser is the awkward pointer navigation, using the 5-way pad. It
    syncs your furthest read page over the internet so you can pick up where
    you left off using your iPhone or iPad.

    The so-so:
    The kindle store could use more categories and sorting options. You
    can’t sort by “top rated,” and there is no category for “alternate
    histories,” for example. Finding a very-specific type of fiction relies
    on keyword searches, which don’t do a great job. The wifi sometimes
    doesn’t connect before it times-out. You rarely need the wifi, but it
    is annoying if you change a setting, answer “OK” to the prompt to
    connect, and the thing tells you it failed to connect two seconds later
    (the exact moment it indicates that it did finally connect, then you
    need to go back to update the setting again). Most settings don’t
    require a connection, but it is a minor annoyance. Most of your time
    will be spent reading, and of course your books are stored on the device
    and a connection is not required. Part of me wishes I’d bought the 3G
    model, because the browser is good enough that having lifetime free 3G
    wireless would be worth the extra money. Magazines don’t look very good
    and are not very easy to navigate. There is minor glare in some
    lighting conditions, mostly when a lamp is positioned behind the
    reader’s head.

    The bad:
    The contrast is fair to poor in dim light. It is much easier to read a
    printed page in dim light. In good light, contrast is on par with a
    pulp paperback. In dim light it feels almost like reading from an old
    Palm Pilot (resolution is better than an old Palm, but contrast is bad
    in dim light). The screen is small enough that the frequency of page
    turns is pretty high. Even in good light, the light gray background is
    less pleasant than the eggshell background of a printed page. You must
    tell it to sync before you switch it off, if you expect the feature
    allowing you to pick up where you left off using other devices to work
    correctly. The copy protection prevents you from using the files on
    anything other than Kindle software or devices.

    Vs iPad:
    IPad is a lot better for magazines, reference materials, and illustrated
    materials. Kindle is worlds better for reading novels. IPad is pretty
    heavy, making it more difficult to hold in your hand or carry with you
    everywhere. Kindle is much more portable and easier to hold. IPad has
    some amazing children’s books and magazines, which take advantage of its
    multimedia features. IPad is unreadable in sunlight and glare is bad
    in bright light. Kindle is as good as a printed page in bright light.
    Ipad serves as a creative tool, a computing tool, a gaming tool, and a
    communication tool. Kindle is only a novel machine. I don’t regret
    buying either one of them. An iPad won’t replace books, but a Kindle
    can, if the book is text-only.

    I highly recommend this device at its new low price if you are a
    frequent reader of novels. I love my kindle. Just don’t expect it to
    be more than it is. Leave the magazines and such to the tablet

    Liam@ Where to buy a kindle

  • Free Kindle Books

    While I love the idea of a free Kindle, I am not sure Amazon will be offering them for free anytime soon.  There is still a pretty good market for them, but who  knows.  I love the fact we can already get free Kindle books.  Getting a free Kindle on top of that would be great.

Side Notes

This entry was posted by on March 30, 2011 at 8:23 am and filed under Gadget Summary category.

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