Why Is It Better To Buy A Kindle Fire HD

The new Kindle Fire HD has received many positive reviews in comparison with other similar gadgets. The main reason why analysts think it is better to buy a Kindle Fire HD instead of the less expensive versions is the incredibly good quality of the screen, says the Associated Press.

Kindle Fire products have always been appreciated by customers, but the new HD version seems to conquer all analysts’ hearts. Those who have had the opportunity to test the new gadget were deeply impressed by its improved HD screen which enables people to purchase not only books, but also movies and TV shows.

The price difference between Amazon’s HD and non-HD tablets is so small that is not really worth purchasing an older version instead of the new one. The non-HD tablets are only $40 cheaper, so the quality-price ratio is much better in the case of the Kindle Fire HD.

The HD screens have also enabled Amazon to diminish the difference between Kindle products and Apple’s tablets. Kindle Fire HD may not be as advanced as iPad, but customers could, nevertheless, be attracted by the small prices practiced by Amazon. The 7 inch Kindle Fire HD has a screen resolution of 1280 x 800, whereas iPad boasts a resolution of 2048 x 1536. However, Amazon’s tablet is more likely to become a Christmas stocking stuffer due to its $199 price as opposed to $499 requested by Apple.

The quality of the screen is not the only thing that has been improved on Kindle Fire HD. The speakers have been placed on both sides, so owners could benefit of Dolby Digital Plus stereo sound while watching movies in landscape.

All Kindle devices have been endowed with interesting features, but Kindle Fire HD has been accessorized with many more audio book offerings. “Immersion Reading” is an option enabling readers to read a book while hearing the narration uttered by a famous actor. Customers will be able to test these devices on their own once shipments begin on September 14.

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Ronald Silva is one of our newest publishers.He currently lives in Toronto (Canada) with his family.Ronald covers the music and sports sections of Over the past few years, Ronald has participated in various journalistic projects including some of which he started when he worked for a local newspaper in Toronto. Contact him at

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