The huge collection of services that Amazon and its partners offer is a major reason why we love the Kindle Paperwhite. Just a few examples include the capability to share purchased books with people on your Amazon Prime account; X-Ray, which helps identify notable people and terms in your books; and the optional service, which gives you on-demand access to a huge catalog of books for a flat rate every month. All of the ebook readers we tested allow you to use to borrow free ebooks from your local library, but most of them require a to transfer the files over. With the Kindle Paperwhite (and all other Kindles), OverDrive uses Amazon’s storefront, as well as the same wireless delivery you’d expect from a purchase.
for the Kindle Paperwhiteare just what the name implies — a plastic covering for the screen to keep it safe from scratches and smudges. Users have mixed opinions regarding whether they’re
Anyway, before your eyes take all that minutiae in, they'll probably settle on the 6-inch E Ink screen. This year, Amazon pumped the resolution of the Paperwhite's screen up to 300 pixels per inch, which makes for the same super-crisp text and visuals I gushed over when the high-falutin' Kindle Voyage debuted last year. It was only a matter of time, really, but that shouldn't diminish the quality of what we've got here; the thing looks great. There have been some under-the-hood improvements too, although they're tougher to spot unless you put a slew of Kindles side by side (we'll get to that shortly). Meanwhile, you've still got 4GB of storage for your digital library, and you can opt for a model with a built-in 3G radio for $70 extra.