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Only e-reader with a 3G version.
Easy to page through books with left or right hand.
Ads are not intrusive.
Itís soothing to see page numbers that match up with the print world.
Screen can be a bit sensitive.
Menus are awkward.
Though you can see community notes and tweet your progress while reading.
The social layer is not as broad as the ones baked into the Nook and Kobo Touch 2.
By RegHardware on August 09, 2012
Initially, I had misgivings about Amazon's Kindle e-readers due to format constraints, but having used the workarounds available to good effect, this no longer remains a concern. The Kindle Touch is just the right size and its touchscreen makes for...
By 3G UK on June 06, 2012
This is the best Kindle so far for students, thanks to its note-taking abilities and touch controls. If you are already a Kindle owner, you won’t want to be paying out, but if you’re on the lookout for an ereader, this is definitely the one...
By The Inquirer on June 04, 2012
TouchscreenThe first thing we wanted to know when we got our hands on the latest Kindle was, has Amazon managed to deliver a decent touch experience? The electronic paper display has 600x800 resolution at 167ppi (pixels per inch). Once you're...
By V3.co.uk on June 01, 2012
The Kindle Touch is a great addition to the Amazon e-reader stable, with the same impressive battery, storage and e-ink screen of the original plus a touch-screen to bring it into the tablet...
By 5FWD on May 31, 2012
If you’re an avid reader of books and want to go digital, the Amazon Kindle Touch is a good value tablet has everything you need to get enjoying ebooks. It’s near faultless in operation, and comes well recommended. Amazon Kindle Touch is...
By TechRadar on May 21, 2012
There's no doubt that the Kindle Touch 3G is a great device. It's not a question of whether we recommend it or not – we do – but whether it's the right Kindle model for you. For academic use, we recommend the Kindle Touch over...
By IT PRO on May 07, 2012
It’s more expensive than the Kindle Keyboard 3G, but performance is slicker, with much faster response times and page turns. Ask us to choose between the Wi-Fi Touch and the non-touch model, however, and we’d go for the £20-cheaper one...
By Wired UK on May 03, 2012
With the original Kindle on sale at £89, the extra 30 quid seems a high price to pay for a touchscreen. For another £20, the Sony Reader PRS-T1 has a touchscreen and browser, plays music and all the rest, but it's lighter and a little more...
By Channel Pro on May 01, 2012
Bigger, heavier and pricier than the non-touch version, so buy it only if audio or 3G is a priorityRating: 4Average: 4 (1 vote) When Amazon announced the current range of Kindles, we were disappointed to find only one device – the bargain-basement...
By Stuff.tv on May 01, 2012
Faster, crisper and more book-like than ever – the Kindle Touch is the best e-reader out there...
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