Amazon's $200 Kindle Voyage e-reader is as good as it gets. We already told you that. But just how good is that new glass screen compared to the Paperwhite's plastic panel? You may (or may not!) be surprised at the difference.
After initially denying it, Apple has acknowledged the iPhone 5's purple flare camera problem in an email to a Gizmodo reader. Their solution: "Angle the camera away from the bright light source when taking pictures."
This is Amazon's new Kindle ad, which showed up just today on Good Morning America. Argue all you will over its direct attack on the iPad's glare-plagued LCD display. I'm more worried about the maniacal cackling at the end. UPDATED:
Our friend Mark Spoonauer at Laptop published the first major review of Sony's 3G-connected Daily Edition ebook reader. Despite Mark's diplomatic tone, you can tell he thinks it sucks.
I have spent the last two weeks reading a book on Sony's two newest Readers, the Touch and the Pocket editions—one is overloaded with tricks but killed by glare, the other is simplified past the point of goodness.
LEDs sure get put to some creative uses: here they're built into the "world's first anti-glare LED panel for night-drivers." The idea is that at night your pupils naturally dilate to let more light in, but while driving this can result in dazzle and glare from other cars' head- and tail-lights. So you just strap this…
Anyone who doesn't chuckle at this image ad for glare-proof glasses is dead inside, possibly due to childhood trauma or too much Suddenly Susan reruns.
Surprisingly a simple gadget like this is really awesome and useful. Anyone who has used some kind of a device with an LCD screen, whether it be a GPS, satellite radio receiver, portable media player, etc. in a car knows of the horrendous glare that covers the screen for most of the day. Well how the hell are you…