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Print is not dead. Actually, it‚Äôs e-books that are having a rough time right now. The Association of American Publishers says e-book sales slumped about 10 percent in the first five months of 2015.
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We‚Äôre talking the old-fashioned kind. A ‚Äúnew‚ÄĚ Dr. Seuss book, What Pet Should I Get? is cause for rejoicing, and likely the purchase of a paper copy, if you‚Äôre into Dr. Seuss. But do you really buy books these days?
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The Kindle Paperwhite just updated to a higher resolution screen for the same $120 price. I probably don‚Äôt need to tell you it‚Äôs better than the last Paperwhite. It definitely is.
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Sony was an early and instrumental force in the world of e-reading
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Barnes & Noble, whose Nook e-reader once seemed to be the company’s best shot at survival, said toda
Barnes & Noble, whose Nook e-reader once seemed to be the company's best shot at survival, said today that it will break Nook into a separate public company. The move comes after disappointing Nook sales, especially compared to Amazon's Kindle. [The New York Times]
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Well, e-ink, you've had a great run. You showed us that reading on electronic displays could be just as enjoyable as paper, and somehow you thrived in a world of color-screen tablets. But with these new OLED displays that can be folded up like a magazine, your days could finally be numbered.
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The Navy doesn't allow its personnel to uses iPads or Kindles‚ÄĒthey're too risky‚ÄĒbut there's a limit to how many books you can squeeze onto a submarine. So it's developed its own super-secure digital reader for use aboard underwater vessels.
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