"A capacity and taste for reading gives access to whatever has already been discovered by others" Abraham Lincoln

Onyx BOOX alternatives

The Onyx Boox M96 is the first and only available 9,7" EINK Android 4.0.4 eBook Reader. Featuring a faster processor, more intuitive interface and perfect reading applications the M96 is the best 9.7" ebook reader on the market today. Now with a 1GB RAM, 8GB storage (6GB available) and 85HZ screen. 

Onyx BOOX alternatives are: Kindle Paperwhite

15.11.16 Onyx Boox Kepler Pro e-Reader is now available

Onyx Boox Kepler Pro is a new e-reader with 6 inch capacitive touchscreen display with an e-Ink Carta screen. The resolution is 1442 x 1072 and 300 PPI, which is on-par with most mainstream e-readers currently on the market. You will be available to read in the dark via the front-lit display. The Kepler Pro is running Android 4.04, which means you can install your own apps. There is no word on if this model has Google Play or not. There is an SD card slot that is capable of an additional 32GB of storage. It also has wireless internet access and Bluetooth. Onyx Boox Kepler Pro costs $232.87.

2016 Onyx Boox released C67ML e-Reader

Onyx Boox has released a higher resolution e-reader with the advent of the C67ML. This model has an e-Ink Carta 2 screen with a resolution of 1148×1072 with 300 PPI and has a built in front-light. The C6 series is in its 3rd generation and this is the first Onyx Boox e-reader to employ the new Carta 2 display. This device has a Cortex-A9 dual core 1GHz processor, 512 MB of RAM, 8 GB of internal memory and a MicroSD to upgrade the storage up to 32 GB.  It also has a 3.5 mm headphone jack to listen to audiobooks or music.  This device runs Android 4.2, so you will be able to install your own apps. You can purchase this e-reader from Banggood for $200 US.

2016 Onyx Boox Just Released 9.7 inch N96 and N96ML e-Readers

Onyx Boox has just quietly refreshed their M96 Universe e-reader with two different models, the N96 and N96ML. The big difference between the devices is that one with dual touch (capacitive + electromagnetic) and the other employs a  electromagnetic touchscreen and a front light. These e-readers should be appealing towards anyone who is looking to own a large screen e-reader.  One of the drawbacks of these two models is that they employ fairly paltry resolution and use an outdated version of e-ink. Regardless of the resolution, there aren’t too many 9.7 e-readers on the market that let you install your own apps. This might be useful for people who have an extensive collection of maps, documents or PDF files.

Onyx BOOX reviews
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