Along with the new Amazon Fire OS 4, announced today were 5 new devices, including the new Amazon Fire HDX 8.9, new Amazon Fire HD and Fire HD Kids Edition. Pre-orders are open now, be sure to check out the new Fire HDX 8.9, it appears to be a serious machine.
In celebration of being rated #1 in customer satisfaction for the ninth year in a row, Amazon is slashing $30 off Kindle Fire lineup for a limited time. Read on to learn more!
Yet another Amazon smartphone rumor has surfaced, this time claiming that the company is currently working on two handsets. The flagship model will supposedly feature 3D-like technology, with the second model geared towards the budget crowd.
A new report says that the new low-cost Kindle Fire models will use MediaTek’s recently unveiled MT8135 big.LITTLE processor. Read on for more details!
A new report based on information from “multiple trusted sources” has revealed that the next generation of Kindle Fire HD tablets will use Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processors, pack 2GB of RAM and have higher resolution displays.
In the market for Amazon’s 2nd Generation 8GB 7-inch Kindle Fire? Staples has an awesome deal for you, making the tablet $99! That’s a whopping $60 in savings! Curious to know more? Read on to find out how to get it!
There is, of course, no official word from Amazon, but some interesting clues hint to a new device. According to Chinese site UDN, Amazon has awarded an RFP for one million tablet housings to Compal, the second largest PC manufacturer to Quanta, which got the nod for last year’s Kindle lineup.
A new generation of Kindle Fire tablets is expected to arrive in September, with insider sources claiming that the devices will feature better displays and a revamped design.
The HP Slate 7 saw a price drop today of $30, bringing the overall price down to $140. Is this HP trying to be more competitive with other Android tablets, or is the tablet doing badly? That’s what we’re going to take a look at.
OEM Skins like Touchwiz and HTC Sense may not garner a lot of popularity in the tech community, but overall they actually do less harm than one might think.