/// E-Reader vs. iPad
Q: My wife started reading e-books downloaded from the library on her iPad 2. Indoors the print is very readable, but it loses some of the sharpness in bright light. Some of her friends suggested the Kindle Paperwhite as a better reader in all types of light. What is your opinion? A: All current color tablets use a screen technology that washes out in sunlight and can become almost unreadable in direct, bright sunlight. The Kindle monochrome e-readers, including the Paperwhite, use a different technology that does well in all kinds of light. However, I have never noticed any degradation of screen readability on iPads or other quality color tablets in bright indoor light. Q: Is it fair to say that the iPad Air, like its predecessors, is designed more for content consumption than content creation, and that someone who really needs a computer but also wants a tablet (and can’t afford both) would do better with something like the new Surface? A: The iPad can be a fine productivity and creativity tool, with or without an accessory keyboard, depending on the app you are using. Business email and calendars, or the editing of office documents, work fine on the iPad, as do many drawing applications.
Originally posted here:
E-Reader vs. iPad
- 06/08/2016 • Google Beats Out Apple as the World’s Most Valuable Company at $229 Billion
- 05/19/2016 • European Union Mulls 20% Content Quota for Netflix and Amazon Prime
- 05/09/2016 • 5 Products That Could Become as Popular as Adult Coloring Books
- 03/22/2016 • How FX Bids for New Series Without the Big Budget of Netflix