Kindle Paperwhite full Review

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The Kindle Paperwhite’s features draw extensively from Amazon’s other eBook readers, building on the best of the past Kindle models. In our hands-on testing, we found it extremely easy to read on the device and navigate through its menus. The eReader doesn’t have physical buttons, which is a slight nuisance – you have to tap the screen to access a secondary menu bar to view search functions and return to the homepage. Still, basic tasks, for example scrolling through pages, are simple, fast and free of noticeable slowdown.

The Paperwhite has standard hardware and software features found in comparable eBook readers. You can adjust screen brightness levels and access public library collections and subscriptions to major newspapers. As with past Amazon Kindles, you can pay an extra fee during the checkout process to disable sponsored lockscreens. This Kindle has a notably stellar display that’s virtually identical to the one on the higher-end Kindle models. Its specifications include a 1448 x 1072 display with a pixel density mark of 300 ppi that performs professionally.

 

The Content

The Paperwhite has strong content options. Amazon’s bookstore offerings are thorough and include a variety of popular fiction and non-fiction authors. In addition, you can subscribe to large newspapers, including The Los Angeles Times and The Wall Street Journal. It also supports book sharing and library rentals, and most libraries having Kindle-specific checkout catalogs.

Help & Support

As with the rest of Amazon’s Kindle devices, the Paperwhite comes with a default one-year warranty for hardware and software issues. You can get support for the Paperwhite through usual channels like phone agents, live chat, social media and an online support section on Amazon’s website. Available resources include documentation and frequently asked question sections.

My final

With its established presence in the eBook market, Amazon’s Kindle series remains the standard-bearer for eBook readers, and the Kindle Paperwhite upholds this standing. While the Paperwhite isn’t without blind spots, like a lack of physical navigation buttons, the build quality and value make it a stellar option for users looking for a versatile eBook reader.


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