Mr. Bezos, your reality check is here.
For Bezos, it’s hardware or bust.
Who says e-readers are dead?
Amazon likely had no choice in the matter: to launch a smartphone, it had to play the carrier’s game.
Consumer tech can either frustrate or empower senior citizens. Here’s how I ensure the latter for my father.
It was a big year for mobile devices. Here’s our own idiosyncratic list of the most notable entries.
Amazon wants apps for its Kindle Fire tablets and will give developers plenty of reason to build them.
Amazon just gave its Kindle Fire tablets a lot more hardware to compete with Google and Apple.
Amazon wants your app in its Appstore and says it’s really easy to submit it. So long as it plays by Amazon’s rules.
Citing its “900,000 apps and 50 billion downloads,” Apple basically tells Amazon to call its app store whatever it likes.
Amazon’s Instapaper-style “Send to Kindle” feature isn’t anything new. But it’s still a pretty smart move for turning more readers into potential Amazon customers.
As part of its “NYT Everywhere” strategy, the New York Times expands its Flipboard offering to Android and Kindle Fire.
ReadWrite put together this handy chart of how easy it is for users to repair and modify popular smartphones and tablets.
If it were not for the Kindle Fire, most Android tablets would be based outside of the United States.
Amazon taking a year to release a decent cloud-based photo app had sent me right into the arms of a Nexus 7.
After a day of dinging notifications, multitasking and hopping from app to app, my brain could really use the respite of a device that does only one thing.