Nook Tablet owners have been frustrated that the devices only leaves you 1GB for your personal files while reserving 12GB for downloaded content. Beginning March 12th, you'll be able to take your 16GB Nook Tablet into your local Barnes & Noble store, and the staff will help you repartition it to your liking.
Rumors circulated yesterday that a cheaper Nook Tablet was on its way, and now it's official. Barnes & Noble is launching an 8GB version of its tablet, to go on sale for $199. Yes, that does make it a direct Kindle Fire competitor.
There have been Nook Tablet deals before, but they've often meant signing up for a subscription. Until midnight on Friday, however, you can get a Nook Tablet for $199, no strings attached.
We've seen the Nook Tablet rooted before, but this has to be the easiest process out there. All you need is a 2GB SD card, a computer that runs Windows, and a Nook Tablet with tablet software version 1.4.1 or earlier.
A new ebook reader, another teardown by iFixit. But what did they find lurking beneath that oddly shaped plastic case of the Nook Tablet, and just how different is it to the Fire?
Prone to dropping your electronics? Watch this pair of awkwardly dressed tech journalists dropping tablets onto concrete. Yes, it's annoying. Yes, it's waste. No, it's not actually journalism. But it does turn out that the Nook Tablet is best if you're a clutz.
It's been a year since Barnes & Noble's Nook Color first hit store shelves. But the biggest question about the Nook Tablet isn't if it's better than its predecessor. It's how it holds up against some very convincing competition.
So the Nook Tablet has a dumb little quirk: of its 16GB capacity, only a gig is freely accessible to users, meaning anything you don't download through Barnes and Noble, or any approved app, is limited to that teensy sliver of memory.
We've just gotten a look Barnes and Noble's new 7-inch Nook Tablet, and surprise! It's very similar to Amazon's Kindle Fire. But the differences that do exist—in specs, price, and usability—are telling. Here's how it all breaks down.
The $250 Nook Tablet isn't a completely new product or a radical overhaul of the Nook Color. It's still a 7-inch tablet packing wi-fi and 16GB of storage. But in addition to making it thinner, and lighter, they've crammed in a 1GHz dual-core processor as well.
The details of the next Nook have been leaked and SlashGear got em. With the Barnes & Noble event scheduled for the 7th, the timing seems about right. Oh man, it's going to be an exciting holiday season for book lovers.
The best Android tablet is the Android tablet that can run Android 3.0 'Honeycomb'. And I guess that means the Nook Color, which has just received a port of Android 3.0 Honeycomb. Which you can install. Right now. Well, if you have a Nook Color, that is. Based on the Honeycomb SDK preview, the port isn't all the way…