Unlike tablets, Kindle Paperwhite 3G is designed to deliver the best reading experience, period. Kindle Paperwhite 3G has no screen glare in bright sunlight, a battery that lasts weeks, not hours, and a next gen built-in light that allows you to read without eyestrain. Includes free 3G wireless-no hunting or paying for Wi-Fi hotspots, no annual contracts or monthly fees; 3G wireless works globally.
We’ve found pros and cons of the product. But overall, It’s a supreme product and we are well recommend it! When you however want to know more details on this product, so read the reports of those who have already used it.
The Kindle Paperwhite 3G, 6″ High Resolution Display with Next-Gen Built-in Light, Free 3G + Wi-Fi – Includes Special Offers is one of the best-selling Product available in the market today, you can compare it easily in online and offline store. You can also see this product in Best Buy, Walmart, Costco, Ebay and AMAZON. But We just recommend you to purchase from AMAZON Online Store.
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Kindle Paperwhite 3G, 6″ High Resolution Display with Next-Gen Built-in Light, Free 3G + Wi-Fi – Includes Special Offers is so well-made. And it is not only you are going to please with this good conception and also you are going to satisfy with the reasonable cost in case you compare with the other similar item which is on the internet around the world.
Most helpful customer reviews
5606 of 5766 people found the following review helpful.
More evolutionary than revolutionary, but worth the upgrade
By J. Chambers
This is the fifth e-ink Kindle reader that I’ve bought. My wife and I were early adopters of Kindle, and when we buy a new Kindle, the old one goes to the next niece or nephew in line. I loved the original Paperwhite, with its small size, touch screen, front-lighting, and virtual keyboard. The all-new Paperwhite is a definite step up, and for me, it was worth the move, but others will have to decide for themselves. If you read a lot, and you don’t already have one of the newer e-ink Kindles, it’s definitely worth upgrading to the Paperwhite. If you have the original Paperwhite, the upgrade is well worth considering. Although I’ve only had the new Paperwhite a few hours, I’m already glad I upgraded. Here’s a summary of my initial impressions of the new Paperwhite.SIZE: It’s the same size as the original Paperwhite – 6.7″x4.6″x0.36″. The weight has been reduced slightly from 7.8 ounces to 7.3 ounces. The Paperwhite is very comfortable to hold in one hand, which is how I usually read. The really good news is that if you have a case for the original Paperwhite, it will also fit the new one (thank you, Amazon). If you buy a case, I highly recommend that the case include the magnetic AutoWake function. It’s much easier to turn the Kindle on and off without fumbling for the small power switch.LIGHTING: The front-lighting is noticeably improved over the original Paperwhite, which had slightly visible shadows coming from the bottom edge where the LED lights were located. (It didn’t bother me, but some readers were annoyed by that.) I couldn’t see any shadows in the new Paperwhite, where the lighting appears brighter and more uniform. With the Paperwhite’s front lighting, you’ll never need a clip-on light, even in total darkness.TOUCH SCREEN: The text appears a bit crisper with more contrast, even though the 212 ppi resolution is the same as the original Paperwhite (but it’s much better than the 169 ppi of the earlier Kindles). Unlike backlit tablets and phones, which wash out badly in sunlight, the Paperwhite is very readable in any lighting condition from total darkness to bright sunshine, simply by adjusting the lighting level. The touch screen’s responsiveness has been noticeably improved. Swiping the page with a finger or touching the left or right sides of a page turns it immediately. With my old Paperwhite, I sometimes had to swipe or touch twice. The new Paperwhite is definitely more responsive with faster-turning pages.BATTERY: According to Amazon, “A single charge can last up to eight weeks (based on a half hour of reading per day with wireless off and the light setting at ten).” Certainly not all Kindle readers fit this profile. As much as I read, and because I download so many books that I leave the wireless turned on, I routinely recharge it about once every week or so just to bring the battery to full charge. In any case, the battery life is several times that of backlit tablets and phones. With the high-speed chargers that are available now, battery life shouldn’t be an issue with the new Paperwhite.OTHER COMMENTS: As a touch screen e-book reader, the Paperwhite has no physical I/O, aside from a power button and a recharging/data port. Unlike earlier e-ink Kindles, there’s no provision for audio output, so you won’t be reading audiobooks on the Paperwhite.NEW OR IMPROVED FEATURES: The X-Ray feature from the original Paperwhite has been retained and improved to be more context sensitive. The new in-line footnotes that can be read without losing your place will make footnoted nonfiction books a more enjoyable experience, as will be the new navigation feature that lets you scroll forward and backward without leaving the page you’re on. I haven’t had a chance to play around with those very much, but what I’ve seen so far looks very promising. The new Paperwhite does not include FreeTime for kids or the built-in version of Goodreads (now owned by Amazon), but these features are expected to be added in a software update by the end of this year.SPECIAL OFFERS: It’s $20 more if you want to eliminate the special offers. You can do this at the time you buy the Paperwhite, or you can do it later online. Honestly, you get used to the special offers very quickly, and in my opinion, it’s not worth the money to do away with them. Also, they don’t interfere with your reading – you only see them when you turn on the Kindle, and after swiping the screen with your finger, they go away.THE VERDICT: The new Paperwhite is the state-of-the-art e-ink ebook reader. With improved screen contrast for better readability, a more sensitive touch screen with faster page turns, and some new or improved features that enhance the reading experience, it was worth upgrading from the original Paperwhite.Note: I also have a Kindle Fire HD 7″, which I use for web browsing, emails, apps, and music, but for most reading, I prefer the Paperwhite, unless a book has color photos or illustrations.—————————————-Update (10-31-2013): After using the new Paperwhite for a month, the added feature that I love the most is the Page Flip. When you’re on a page, swipe up from the bottom, and a slightly smaller pop-up of the page appears. The pop-up has page turn arrows to go back or go forward in the book (you can also just swipe the pop-up page). When you’re ready to return to your original page, press the “X” in the upper right corner of the pop-up, and the pop-up page goes away. It’s as close as you can get to holding your finger between pages in a printed book while you flip pages. This is really a helpful feature.
4596 of 4764 people found the following review helpful.
A new step forward for me in reading on my Kindle!
Watch Video Here: http://www.amazon.com/review/RIWNO96MF2QVV I have loved and used my Kindle Keyboard for years now but I missed not being able to read it in a room with low lighting or in the dark. I purchased a Kindle Fire and I also use an iPad 3 but for ease of reading on my eyes I prefer the Kindle Keyboard. I wanted to get a Kindle Paperwhite e-Reader but I held off until this new generation was released before I spent my money. I got this because I wanted to reduce my eyestrain from reading in the evening and I just love this new tablet. It offers the perfect balance of a lit screen with reduced eyestrain and high clarity and contrast of the text.I have added a video of the Kindle Paperwhite compared to a Kindle Keyboard and a Kindle Fire. If you have any questions please feel free to contact me and I will try to answer them.I love that the text on the screen is crisp and clear. I use the Kindle because my declining vision caused me to stop reading books. Reading was my number one hobby my entire life and I just loved it. The Kindle has brought back that reading experience and now with the crisper text and lit screen I can enjoy my reading in every type of environment. I laid my Kindle Keyboard and the New Kindle Paperwhite side by side and the comparison of the quality of text and clarity is amazingly in favor of the new Paperwhite. The new lighting system and screen clarity is where this Paperwhite design really is outstanding. With better contrast, lighting and custom designed fonts, the text just pops out of the screen like you have not seen in an e-Reader before. With 221 PPI (Pixels Per Inch) this screen provides a 768 by 1024 pixel screen that just makes the old Kindle Keyboard look old fashioned. Technology certainly does move quickly on.My favorite time to read is the last two hours of the evening before bedtime. Unfortunately that is the worst time to use a non-lit screen e-Reader. I went to using the Kindle Fire and the iPad 3. Unfortunately I noticed eyestrain that limited my reading time and I did not get the full enjoyment of spending my time reading. This new soft lit screen is unobtrusive and for me my eyes do not get tired of reading like they do on the Kindle Fire and on the iPad. After reading on the other backlit tablets I feel like I have that 1000 yard stare with dry and tired eyes. This lighting effect is softer and easier to read without the tired eyes and blurry vision. I am glad that I finally made the investment to get an updated Kindle Paperwhite.There are 8 font sizes and I recently learned from one of the brilliant people who added a comment to this review that you can pinch and zoom on the Kindle Paperwhite to expand the font size or decrease it like you do on a powerful tablet, this is a great feature. There are 6 different font styles and they are Baskerville, Futura, Caecilia, Helvetica, Caecilia Condensed and Palatino. The fonts have been fine tuned to offer additional sharpness and clarity which is great for reducing eyestrain and fatigue. I love the new dictionary feature that creates a Vocabulary Builder which is a list of the words that you looked up and you can review the list and use flashcards to enhance your vocabulary and reading skills.I thought that I would have trouble making the transition from the Kindle Keyboard to the New Kindle Paperwhite but it was a breeze. I think that using a touch screen and using finger swipes to turn pages and emulated keyboards like on the Kindle Fire and iPad made it a natural transition to this new Kindle. There is a minor learning curve of learning where to touch the screen but the changeover was fast and easy. The capacitive touch response of the screen is very nice. It makes the New Paperwhite respond quickly to finger touches, menu changes and page turns and the faster CPU helps there also.What I like about the Kindle Paperwhite is that it is a dedicated e-Reader and it combines the best features of the Kindle e-ink and the iPad/Kindle Fire.* Ultra lightweight at 7.3 ounces and easily held for hours with one hand. I love the size and weight as it is comfortable to hold for long periods of time and you don’t find yourself laying down the Paperwhite like I would be doing with my iPad 3.* Lit screen for reading in poorly lighted areas like the iPad and Kindle Fire but without the eyestrain. The lighting level is adjustable.* High clarity of the text and contrast for easy reading* Fast charging time in 4 hours* Ability to be easily read in the sunlight with no screen glare.* WIFI connectability* Battery life of 28 hours (of reading time) depending on the WIFI usage and screen brightness used.* Touch screen control* Easy page turning and access to the onboard dictionary, access to Wikipedia and X-Ray.* Easy to access menu and setup was a breeze* 25% faster response for loading books and page turning thanks to a faster microprocessor.* Small, thin and highly portable* Able to carry 1,100 books* My favorite feature is the adjustable text size and font style!* Custom tuned fonts add clarity and crispness to the quality of the displayed text* Since I review a lot of books I love to highlight sections and text as well as take notes on the screen.* Translation of foreign language that is used in the book* Web surfing is possible but still slower than a good tablet. Who cares, this is my portable ebook reader with 1,100 books in it. I have other devices to browse the web and read my email.* I like the rubberized feel of the back and it is similar to my Kindle Fire. It makes the Kindle Paperwhite easy to grip and hold with one hand and just have it lay in the palm of my hand without a case.This tablet gives me the best reading conditions in the daytime and also in the night. It has a lot of great features but I wanted to post a review that provides a strong comparison between the new Kindle Paperwhite, the Kindle Keyboard and the Kindle Fire when used as purely a reading device.————————————-Kindle Paperwhite———Kindle Keyboard———-Kindle Fire originalScreen size: ——————– 6 inch————————6 inch E Ink Pearl———-7 inch color LCDResolution: ———————768×1024——————-600×800———————600x1024Weight: ————————–7.3 ounces——————8.7 ounces——————-14.6 ouncesOverall Size: ——————–6.7″x4.6″x0.36″———–7.5″x4.8″x0.34″————-7.5″x4.7″x0.45″Battery life in hours of reading: 28 hours—————-28 hours———————-8 hoursCharging Time: —————–4 hours———————-4 hours————————4 hoursEyestrain: —none under all reading conditions—yes in poor light———-yes due to backlightingMemory: ————————-2 GIG ————————-4 GIG —————————8 GIGNumber of books: ————-1,100————————–3,500—————————-6,000Included charger: ————–No—————————Yes——————————–YesWIFI Connectability: ———-Fast and easy————–Fast and easy——————-Fast and easySpeakers: ————————No—————————-Yes——————————–YesOther considerations:* No distraction from email* No distractions from text messages* No distractions from phone calls.Pros:* You can use a capacitive stylus on the screen to help keep the screen clean.* Great battery life and fast charging.* Perfect form factor for size and weight for a hand held portable e-reader.* I don’t need to use the stupid book light that never worked well anyway!* Faster page tuning which for me really makes a difference.* Connection to the WIFI was fast and easy.* Downloading my book library was fast and easy.* Even though the screen has slight texture to it is does not show fingerprints as bad as a glossy screen like a Kindle Fire or an iPadCons:* It still costs extra money for an AC wall adapter. It comes with a USB to Micro USB cable that you can use for charging and connecting to any AC USB wall adapter or computer USB port. I don’t need another USB power adapter but not getting one just makes Amazon look cheap in not supplying one with the product.* They charge extra money to remove push ads to your Kindle Paperwhite* No speakers and no ability to have the book read aloud to you using text to speech.* Dropping the memory to 2 GIG with only 1.25 GIG available. I know 1100 book storage is a lot but memory is getting cheaper and not more expensive. I already own 703 Kindle books and I continually purchase more. I would just have preferred more memory.Summary:Overall considering all the issues this is a great e-Reader. It is the best available at this time. I do feel that Amazon always gives some things and takes away others. Things like memory/book storage capacity, text to speech, speakers and AC wall chargers disappear from new products and sometimes return in others. I also don’t care for the ads still being pushed in our faces. This is still a solid 5 star product and you can’t go wrong with buying one. It is just that sometimes the things you lose seem to mean more to users than to Amazon. I don’t mind them saving some money but raise the price $10 and put in all the features that users will need like a charger. This product with a few other features left in could have be a 10 star item with no regrets!
5545 of 5802 people found the following review helpful.
Good as a first Paperwhite, not worthy of an upgrade
By D. Carlson
This review is for the second generation Kindle Paperwhite. Like all kindle e-readers before it, this is a great product. However, I am a bit disappointed as there is not a huge improvement over last year’s model. For this review, I focused on features and enhancements exclusive to the new Paperwhite and tried to make comparisons to last year’s model. Also, I found somethings misrepresented or confusing in the advertising, so I will try to clear them up.HARDWAREDesign – The Kindle white has a nice look and shape. It fits well and is easy to hold in one hand. It’s fairly light, so it doesn’t tire the hands too much. I can grip it for long periods before having to switching hands. Its design is very similar to the previous Paperwhite – almost identical. The height and width are the same, the buttons are in the same location, and although this version is slightly lighter, it is not noticeable.Display – Although not a huge improvement from last year’s model, the display is one of the best features of the Paperwhite. Like most e-readers, the Paperwhite uses digital ink technology. This model employs a more advanced version. In addition, the lighting has been upgraded, so among other things, it is more evenly lit. Together, they make for incredible viewing. In my opinion, it’s one of the best digital ink e-reader display on the market. I really enjoy reading on it, text look very sharp and crisp, with little to no eye strain.Processor – The Paperwhite has an upgraded processor, which means smoother page turns and navigation. I am able to open books, flip pages, and navigate menus fairly quickly. There is barely any lag as I flip through many pages at a time. Also, the flashing effect when turning pages shows up less if at all. Although, when turning to a new page, I can still see remnants in the empty spaces caused by the text from the previous page, but not sure how much of this is because of processor speed. This is a nice upgrade from the previous Paperwhite.Touchscreen – The touchscreen is good, it works as it should. The screen responds to the items I am trying to select. Rarely does it misinterpret my selection.Battery Life – I haven’t really had a chance to test this out, but Amazon quotes battery life to be eight weeks. Note, these are under very specific conditions – “based on a half hour of reading per day with wireless off and the light setting at 10.” So let’s do the math, 8 weeks x 7 days in a week = 56 days * .5 hours/day = 28 hour battery life. This is with wireless off and light at 10. Turn on wireless or raise the light setting, and performance drops. So battery life is not as huge of a jump from other devices as Amazon would lead us to believe.SOFTWAREIn addition to hardware, the Paperwhite has some software upgrades. Initially they seem like separate and unique improvements. However, I found much of it to revolve around a single enhancement with many features added to it. That enhancement is the picture-in-picture screen. With this popup like screen, you are able to see information and navigate menus without leaving the current page you are reading. The device has leveraged the popup in several ways.Word Lookup – One of the things I love about e-readers over traditional books is the ability to look up definitions of words in real-time, right from the device. No need to pull out a separate dictionary or thesaurus. Although most e-readers have this feature, I like the enhancement made for the new Paperwhite. It allows me to lookup a word on dictionary, x-ray, and Wikipedia on a single interface. For me this is great. I am a knowledge seeker, and when I come across something I want to know more about, whether it is a definition of a word or getting background information about a term, I can do that.Page Flip – The page flip function is probably the best improvement of the upgraded software, it rocks! With it, I can skim forward or backward, like flipping back and forth between the pages of a real book. It’s not quite like a real book, but in some respects a little better. It works by opening a popup window on top of the current page I am on. From this popup screen, I can scroll back and forth by page or by chapter. Since I am skimming on the popup screen, I never lose my place. I find it really handy for referencing a chart or visual aid on another page, or if I want go back to review or reread a section I didn’t fully understand. When I am done, I can close out of the popup window to go back to the original page.Foot Note – Nothing huge, but worth noting. In previous kindle versions, looking at a footnote meant navigating away from the page you are reading. With the addition of the popup function, footnotes instead open up in a separate screen. Not a huge enhancement, unless you are reading footnote heavy books, but then again how many of us really are?Vocabulary Builder – Not something useful to me, but others might enjoy. The Paperwhite will collect all the words you look up definitions for and archive them so you can view them later. This can be used as a way to build your vocabulary. It has built in support to review the words like a flashcard, which will display both the definition of the word and its context. Again, not something for me, but I can see it being useful for the geek at heart.Free Time – Don’t have kids so can’t give an elaborate opinion on this. All I know is that it is a parental control feature similar to what is on the Kindle Fire HD. It puts restrictions on what your kids can do and see when using the device.Goodreads – For those who don’t know, Goodreads is essentially a social network for readers, where people can review books and exchange recommendations. Amazon recently purchased Goodreads, allowing the company to now also become a social networking service. It will be interesting how Amazon moves forward with this, or what will happen now that Goodreads is no longer independent.VERSIONSCurrently, the Paperwhite comes in two versions, WiFi Only and 3G.Wifi Only – The wifi version costs $119. Wifi doesn’t mean you can browse the web on it. It simply means you can purchase and download books without connecting it to a computer.3G – This version cost $189. It isn’t like buying a 3G Tablet, where you will have to pay for a monthly data plan. Again, you can’t use it to surf the internet. The benefit of 3G on this device is that it allows you to purchase books independent of a wifi connection, but you need to be in an area with 3G cellular coverage. So if you’re on the actual Amazon, Amazon.com can’t deliver to you. This version is not slated to be released until early November.Ads – Ads are shown on the home screen on both versions when the screen goes to sleep or you power the device on. For an additional $20, you can opt out of the ads. I was pretty vocal with my dislike of ads in my review of the Kindle Fire HD last year. I think ads are tasteless and cheapen the experience, and don’t belong here. But like for any corporation, money is king.ECOSYSTEMWhen you buy an e-reader, you are not just getting a physical product, you are getting amenities of that brand’s ecosystem. For example, if you buy a Barnes and Noble Nook, you can read books for free in their stores. If you buy a kindle, you get features like X-ray, which as I said I really like. Personally, I think Amazon has one of the better eco-systems for books. They have a library not available anywhere else, if you are a Prime member, you can download books for free, and now with the acquisition of Goodreads, they have really changed the game.I mentioned last year in the Fire HD review that Amazon has always been at the forefront of the book buying and reading experience. I still feel that way. I think they are always innovating in this area. Some of the innovations aren’t the best, but I give them credit for trying. If we ever fall into a police state society where books are banned, like in Ray Bradbury’s novel Farenhiet 451, something tells me Amazon will be the revolutionary force using some advanced form of whispersycn technology to make sure books still reach people…probably not, but it gives you an idea of how dedicated they are to books.SO, SHOUD YOU BUY?If you own last year’s Paperwhite – I don’t think it is worth the upgrade. I don’t really see this as a second generation Paperwhite device. In terms of design and hardware, it is nearly unchanged. Yes pages turn faster, but your reading experience is not going to change that much. The useful enhancements are in the software, but if you are interested in those, Amazon will likely have updates available for the older kindles. A true upgrade would have been to add a stylus so you can take and save handwritten notes or maybe offer a model with a bigger screen. If you do trade up though, one benefit is that your old cases will still fit.If you own a Kindle Fire, Fire HD, or another Tablet – and are thinking about getting a more portable reader, I recommend it. I personally like reading more on an e-reader than a tablet. In sunlight, there is significantly less glare, and since you don’t have a bright screen shining in your face, reading doesn’t feel as intense. Also, e-readers are smaller and lighter so it is easier to carry them with me to the park or beach. Another benefit is that battery life on e-readers are considerably longer, not eight weeks as Amazon has listed, but enough so I am not charging it daily.If you own another kindle model – I believe it is worth the upgrade. You’ll get a bigger, better, and brighter screen, a faster device, touch screen, and more features in terms of software.If you don’t own any e-readers and this will be your first purchase, or if you’re just waking out of a coma and the concept of e-readers is new, you can’t go wrong with the new Paperwhite. Good combination of hardware, software, and ecosystem.Hope this review has been helpful and given you useful information for your decision. One thing I didn’t include is a comparison to other brands. Personally, and I hate to say this, but I don’t see a future for many of them. What Apple did to Virgin Music and other record stores, Amazon is on the verge of doing to bookstores and retailers.
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