I find it easier to read white text on a black background. Like in the Kindle for iOS app's night mode. Is this possible on a Kindle Paperwhite? Maybe via a jailbreak?
I purchased a Pad & Quill Mini Keeper for my Kindle Paperwhite, and it is so great that I would like to review it on Gdgt, but I don't see a category for it. Am I missing it?
Kindle Paperwhite is not available here in India. So, shall i buy e ink version or wait till paperwhite is available?
I've read on the Amazon forums that it's not possible to turn the light completely off (it only turns off when you put it to sleep). Now, I own a Kindle Keyboard, and I'm used to the matte, glow-less screen, and I think I would mostly use a Paperwhite with the lowest light setting, even in brightly lit places.
Has it bothered you that the light is impossible to turn completely off? How has the reading experience been so far, compared with other Kindles?
If you are content to be handCuffed to content only a Kindle can read, go ahead; better to demand crossPlatform access, to ensure continued pressure on a reason able price structure.
Despite all Bezo's talk about their engineering on the display of the Paperwhite, I had the impression that it is exactly the same display used in the Kobo Glo, am I wrong? Anyone have used both and could comment on how the compare?
I think that the new paperwhite technology is awesome. The screen seems so white that I could really think it's real paper. But i really don't like the touch kindles - my fingers often wander on the screen when I'm holding it, and I keep having to go back one or more pages. Also, enjoy the page-turning buttons. Could Amazon launch a new Kindle non-touch with paperwhite technology before the 1-year cycle? Or should Ibet on it's competitors to release such device? Is there anyone out there that...
With the original Kindle Fire and now the new Kindle Paperwhite, Amazon has adopted a strategy of US only release, with availability in other countries coming a long time later, if ever. What is the real reason behind this strategy, and is it a good move? Is it to try out new products that are loss-leaders and so limit the potential costs on these while they try them out? Is it purely a logistical supply issue? Aside from the fact that the strategy is pretty frustrating for customers outside the...