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Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Which Amazon e-reader should you buy?

Kindle Paperwhite or Kindle Voyage: They’re both great, but which one is right for you?

It’s fair to say that Amazon dominates the e-reader market. Yes, it does have some competition from Kobo, Nook and a few others, but the online shopping giant is still the one to beat when it comes to digital books.

To prove that point even further, we’ve pitched easily the two best e-readers on the market against each other – the Kindle Voyage and the Kindle Paperwhite .

The Voyage stands atop Amazon’s line-up, while the Paperwhite takes the mid-range spot. There’s of course a difference in price, but both devices come with really fantastic displays that impress whether your reading in the day or the night.

If you want to know which Kindle to buy, read on.

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Design

Kindle Voyage: 180g, 7.6mm thick, magnesium back, PagePress buttons Kindle Paperwhite: 205g, 9.1mm thick, plastic body with soft touch back

The Kindle Voyage is definitely a step forward from the Paperwhite in design terms, though you have to really go hands-on with it to feel, rather than see, the difference.

The plastic back is gone, replaced with a premium-feeling magnesium material that’s sliced up with some sharp lines to give an angular design. This forms a rather unique design, and one we really like. The sides nestle nicely in your hands, while the slim form-factor and minimal weight (a mere 180g) make this thing a pleasure to hold.

Related: Best e-reader to buy

kindleweb 5

That’s not to say the Paperwhite is heavy. Unless you’re holding both together, you won’t notice the difference. You can hold either just like a normal book for extended periods of time without feeling any arm ache, and even if you decide to add a case they’re still perfectly holdable with one hand.

We particularly love how the display on the Voyage sits flush with the bezels rather than recessed within them, as with the Paperwhite. The obvious plus side here is you won’t get anything stuck in the corners – a small, but constant irritation we have – but it also makes it look so much sleeker.

Finally, the Voyage also attempted to reintroduce physical buttons into the Kindle line. Something, which was phased out when earlier models switched to touchscreens. Instead of proper buttons, the Voyage uses a combination of haptic feedback and page turn sensors to give you a slight vibration every time you push down on either bezel.

kindleweb 7

It’s called PagePress, and at first we found the feeling a bit odd. You’re not quite sure how hard to press down and the feedback is a little jarring, especially if you’ve been used to proper physical buttons or just tapping the display. But, we got used to it very quickly and if sacrificing the buttons and using these as a replacement helped keep the weight down, we’re all for it.

kindleweb 15

The Voyage wins out in the design stakes, that’s clear. It’s the sleekest Kindle yet and easily the best-looking e-reader on the market. From the flush display, to the magnesium back, to the ultra-thin design it just screams precision and quality. But, there’s something about the durable nature of the Paperwhite that still has us interested. You can chuck it in your bag and it’ll survive, give it to the kids and the damages seems to be kept to a minimum. For a device like this, that’s meant to be more durable than delicate, that’s a big bonus.

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Screen

Kindle Voyage: 6-inch, 300ppi, micro-etched glass, adaptive front light

Kindle Paperwhite: 6-inch, 300ppi, plastic Paperwhite Carta e-paper display

The biggest upgrade to the latest Paperwhite is the display, which now matches the 300 ppi (pixels per inch) resolution that was introduced with the Voyage. This means text is far crisper and clearer, which is always going to be better for the reading experience. It’s not exactly the same as the Voyage though, which is something we’ve realised after spending a lot of time with both devices.

kindleweb 25

(Voyage display)

The text is, to our eyes anyway, certainly more vivid on the Voyage. It’s darker and has more of a ‘pop’ to it, we prefer it to the slightly duller text on the Paperwhite.

It’s also worth reiterating that the Voyage’s display is the first in the Kindle line to be constructed from a toughened glass rather than plastic. This means that it’s more resistant of scuffs, thus allowing the aforementioned sleeker design, and it’s also smoother to the touch. That’s despite the fact that the Voyage’s display has been micro-etched to avoid reflections.

The Voyage’s display also benefits from an adaptive front light that adjusts the brightness more subtly than the Paperwhite when moving to a darker environment. When you’re reading in bed the light will slowly darker as your eyes adjust, just like you’d normally see on a smartphone.

Related: iPad Air 2 review

kindleweb 9

(Voyage: left / Paperwhite: right)

Actually, the backlight in general is far better on the Voyage. The light is far more even – so you won’t get a brighter bottom half, something we’ve always found the Paperwhite – and it seems to have a wider spectrum of levels. Jack both devices up to max brightness and the Voyage far outshines the Paperwhite.

Both displays are very crisp though and this year’s Paperwhite is a massive step forward from the last iteration. The Voyage does have some extra features and better contrast, but it doesn’t outclass the Paperwhite. The latter also has access to Amazon’s brand-new Bookerly font, which improves character spacing with hyphenation, justification and ligatures. It does look really nice, but we take a guess that this will come to the Voyage via software update soon enough.

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Storage and Connectivity

Kindle Voyage: 4GB on device storage, free cloud storage, 3G and Wi-Fi options

Kindle Paperwhite: 2GB on device storage, free cloud storage, 3G and Wi-Fi options

Amazon has added loads more internal storage for the Kindle Voyage. You now get 4GB, which might not sound like a lot if you’re coming from the world of smartphones and tablets, but it’s loads in the world of e-books – the figure usually given is 1,000 ebooks per 1GB of storage.

It’s also, more pertinently, around double the capacity of the Kindle Paperwhite.

Other than that, both e-readers have similar options. Both have access to Amazon’s free cloud storage, and both come in 3G and Wi-Fi-only options.

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Content, Stores and Pricing

It shouldn’t come as any surprise that both tablets have identical access to Amazon’s vast ebook store. We’re talking three million ebooks, newspapers, and magazines.

Amazon’s offering is pretty much the most comprehensive in the business, especially now that it’s settled its ugly differences with some of the publishers who dared to hold out for a better deal. If you’re a Prime subscriber you’ll have access to the Lending Library, while the Kindle Unlimited service has positioned itself as a ’Netflix for books’ with all-you-can-eat reading.

Related: Nexus 9 review

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Where the two devices really differ is in pricing. We’ve established that the Kindle Voyage is a much more advanced e-reader in many ways, but then you have to pay £60 more for than for the Paperwhite equivalents. Buy Now:  Kindle Paperwhite at Amazon.com from $139.99

To illustrate that, the £169 price of the Wi-Fi Voyage would get you a 3G Paperwhite. That might be worth considering if you’re on a budget and are likely to find yourself away from a Wi-Fi hotspot for much of the time.

We thought the price difference was a big factor last year, but it’s even greater this time around as the Paperwhite now packs a gorgeous display that rivals the Voyage.

Buy Now: Kindle Voyage at Amazon.com from $199.99

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Battery life

Kindle Voyage: 6 weeks

Kindle Paperwhite: 6 weeks

Both e-readers last a good spell longer than your average tablet on a single charge, as is the way with ebook readers. But, the Kindle’s switch to a sharper, brighter display has clearly taken a toll on its stamina.

Amazon quotes six weeks of life from a single charge for both Kindle Voyage and Paperwhite, that means the newly-announced Paperwhite has lost two weeks of juice from the previous model. We’d take that any day for the improved display and we have to say that six weeks of battery life is more than enough. Especially when they both only take a couple of hours to full recharge.

Related: iPad Air 2 vs Sony Xperia Tablet Z4

kindleweb 13

We haven’t had the new Paperwhite in our hands for six weeks yet, so we can’t really tell you how it’ll cope accurately. But we’ve been using it pretty solidly for the past five days and the battery indicator has barely nudged all, so that’s a good sign. If it’s anything like the Voyage, we’d say you’ll get a month of everyday use before even the idea of searching out the charger will enter your mind. Use it less frequently and yes, six weeks is very accurate.

Kindle Voyage vs Kindle Paperwhite: Verdict

The Kindle Voyage is a better e-reader than the Kindle Paperwhite in almost every way. It’s got a slightly better screen with improved backlighting; a nicer, more compact, more tactile design; and double the internal storage. For these reasons it is the clear winner of this contest.

But, we’d still recommend the Paperwhite as the one that most people should buy. The Voyage seems like a luxury and if you want to splash out that extra £60, and have the ability to, then you’ll be getting the best e-reader on the market. Thing is, the Paperwhite is still a fantastic device and you don’t lose out on any ‘massive’ features by choosing it over the Voyage. Both have the same access to Amazon’s store, both have great displays and both can last well over a month without needing a recharge. If you’re an e-reader die-hard, the Voyage is the way to go. For everyone else, we’d say the Paperwhite is the perfect pick.

Max Parker

Max is the Editor of Trusted Reviews, and has been a mobile phone and technology specialist for over nine years. Max started his career at T3 straight after graduating from Kingston University. Max ha…

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Amazon Kindle Voyage review

No longer the most premium amazon ereader.

Kindle Voyage review

TechRadar Verdict

Is it worth the cost? A one off payment is manageable, but it's still a touch too pricey – despite being a brilliant reading experience.

Nice page turning options

Brilliant screen

Sleek design

Highly expensive

Interface identical to other models

Buttons slightly hard to hit

Why you can trust TechRadar We spend hours testing every product or service we review, so you can be sure you’re buying the best. Find out more about how we test.

  • Introduction
  • Design and screen
  • Store and battery
  • The competition

Update: Amazon has now discontinued the Kindle Voyage in favor of the Amazon Kindle Oasis line. You can sometimes find these from third-party sellers, but it's a bit more difficult to now find the Kindle Voyage and you may be better off looking at buying the Kindle Oasis or Kindle Paperwhite (2018) .

The Amazon Kindle Voyage is a device that's a victim of its own success. While sales of traditional print books were steadily eroded by a growing taste for digital ereaders, the ereader itself is now being usurped by the influx of reading apps on smartphones and tablets.

So what does Amazon do? Make a super-cheap model that allows reading to be more accessible than ever? No: it goes the other way, making a premium model to offer a superior reading experience than its new competitors.

The Kindle Voyage is more compact, sharper and essentially just a step up from any ereader the brand has made since the inception of the technology a few years ago. A flush display makes the device easier to keep clean and carry around, the screen's resolution is the highest it has ever been, and it even comes with an ace origami-style case (at additional cost).

Amazon Kindle Voyage review

But then again, there's the price: it launched at £169 in the UK, $219 in the US and, well, it's not available in Australia (but should be about AU$250). In the US it is now down to $199 from some retailers and the UK has seen similar discounts, but it's now a lot more difficult to find since Amazon discontinued the Voyage.

  • Check out how the Kindle Voyage compares to the other best Kindles

That launch price is about 50% more at least than the next-best device from rivals, and a lot more than the Kindle Paperwhite , which brings, arguably, a lot of the same features.

So what's the big deal? Is this the 'big present' you should be putting on your Christmas list because you love reading so much? Or should you spend a little less and get a similar experience?

Key features

It's hard for Amazon to make a big deal about an ereader when the technology of tablets is starting to munch away at the need for a dedicated device – and the Kindle Fire range is part of the problem.

Amazon Kindle Voyage review

But that doesn't mean it's not a brilliant ereader still, and can still compete as a standalone device simply through adding in functionality that a tablet or smartphone just can't.

The main thing to talk about here is the screen. Raised to level off with the bezel, Amazon has created an ereader that feels more design house than something you'd sling into a bag and hope doesn't break.

The resolution has been upped to 300PPI, a huge upgrade from before, and that makes any book or image you care to check out a much nicer experience on the eyeballs.

Amazon Kindle Voyage review

It also has a more uniform backlight - it's not the most important part, but it can really rankle when you're constantly scanning your eyes over a page only to keep noticing a dark spot.

What IS important is the ambient backlight sensor, so if you're moving from day to night (like some sort of literate, short-term time traveller) then the brightness of the screen will adjust accordingly. In tests I found that this was always a little on the dark side, which was annoying - there should be a setting, like on smartphones, to bolster this slightly.

Origami case

It's not really anything to do with the day to day running of your book-reading workout, but this case (which costs a HUGE £55 extra... yet only $60 in the US) is a really nice addition to the party. Not only does it have an iPad-like smart cover that turns the display on when opened, but it protects very well and acts as a stand too.

Amazon Kindle Voyage review

I kept forgetting how to fold it together so the magnets clasped into place (that's right - magnets. No slotting or intricate folding here) but once that mystery was solved it made reading while eating some food a really pleasant experience.

The buttons return

Amazon knows the Kindle is for the commuter, so it makes sense that something called the Voyage should be aimed at making it easier to read a book when you're wedged into another person's armpit.

These are soft-touch buttons – as in they require a level of pressure, but there's no tactile click to them. While they are pressure-sensitive, a haptic buzz will let you know when you've activated the forward or back page turning.

Initially I was a little nonplussed by these, as I'm fine with tapping the screen to shuffle through, which you can do. But by being able to go forward and back on either side of the screen is excellent for commuting, when one hand is used for keeping balance.

Amazon Kindle Voyage review

Sadly, these aren't perfect in design. The footprint you can hit is oddly thin, and I kept missing the button. It wasn't a hugely regular thing, and you'll probably adjust to not noticing it in the future, but if they were slightly raised it would make hitting them much easier.

That said, after some digging in the settings (which took a while to find as they're locked within menus contained within menus) there is an option to dial up the sensitivity on the keys.

This improved things immensely, although I still wished that I could have a more tactile experience for when my hands shifted slightly during reading.

Current page: Introduction

Gareth Beavis

Gareth has been part of the consumer technology world in a career spanning three decades. He started life as a staff writer on the fledgling TechRadar, and has grown with the site (primarily as phones, tablets and wearables editor) until becoming Global Editor in Chief in 2018. Gareth has written over 4,000 articles for TechRadar, has contributed expert insight to a number of other publications, chaired panels on zeitgeist technologies, presented at the Gadget Show Live as well as representing the brand on TV and radio for multiple channels including Sky, BBC, ITV and Al-Jazeera. Passionate about fitness, he can bore anyone rigid about stress management, sleep tracking, heart rate variance as well as bemoaning something about the latest iPhone, Galaxy or OLED TV.

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Article updated on October 26, 2021 at 6:00 AM PDT

Kindle Paperwhite 2021 review: A better screen and a nearly perfect size

The new Paperwhite adds USB-C charging, which is good, but the 6.8-inch screen is its biggest improvement.

Our Experts

kindle voyage 2021

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One of the problems with having a sophisticated, already excellent e-reader like the Amazon Kindle Paperwhite is that it's hard to make it much better. The same might be said for Apple's iPhones and plenty of other devices. But with an e-reader, you're dealing with a limited feature set and a core technology, E Ink, that seems pretty stuck in neutral.

Not surprisingly, then, the new 11th-generation  Kindle Paperwhite (2021) ($140, £130, AU$239) isn't a huge upgrade over the Kindle Paperwhite 2018. Though we can give Amazon credit for enhancing it with new features -- namely, a larger 6.8-inch display with an upgraded lighting scheme and USB-C charging -- that offer just enough improvements to tempt you into buying one, whether you're an existing Paperwhite owner or not. The new version costs $10 more than the previous Paperwhite. And a step-up model, the  Paperwhite Signature Edition , adds wireless charging and additional storage -- 32GB instead of 8GB -- as well an auto-adjusting light sensor for $190 (£180, AU$289).

kindle voyage 2021

Kindle Paperwhite (2021)

  • Larger 6.8-inch E Ink display in a chassis that's only slightly bigger and a tad heavier
  • Light adds warmth settings and is a touch brighter
  • USB-C charging
  • Improved battery life
  • Fully waterproof
  • No dedicated page-turn buttons
  • A little more expensive than the previous model
  • Costs $20 to remove the ads

The biggest change is the screen. While 6.8 inches compared to the previous 6 inches doesn't sound like much, once you see the two devices side by side, you realize it adds more screen real estate than you think. I measured the actual screen sizes -- not the devices themselves -- and recorded that the previous Paperwhite's display is about 4.75 inches tall by 3.55 inches wide, while the new Kindle Paperwhite's screen is about 5.5 inches tall and 4.1 inches wide. Using an average font size, you get three or four more lines of text per page and a few more words per line. 

While the display is larger, the new Paperwhite is only a little bigger and weighs just 23 grams more than the previous Paperwhite (205g vs. 182g). The 2021 model also has a smaller 10.2mm bezel. It'd be nice if it was slightly slimmer and had almost no bezel, but it does feel like it's edging closer to being the perfect size. It remains small and light enough to fit in a jacket pocket with a more spacious screen. You get a similar sensation when you hold the flagship  Kindle Oasis  ($250) for the first time, but its metal back gives it a colder feel compared to the Paperwhite's textured plastic back.

Like other Kindle devices, many cover options are available, including Amazon's own, which now includes a snazzy cork cover ( $50 ). 

Read more :  Best e-readers for 2021


The new Paperwhite (left) vs. the previous version (right).

In some sense, the next-generation Paperwhite is a less fancy-looking version of the Oasis, which has a slightly larger 7-inch display. Like the Oasis and the previous Paperwhite, this 2021 version has a 300-ppi display, so text and images appear with the same degree of sharpness (Amazon calls it "laser-quality" text).

With the Signature Edition, you're getting a Kindle with comparable features to the Oasis such as the auto-adjusting light sensor, but you're also getting USB-C and wireless charging, features we assume will come to the next Oasis. Unlike the Oasis, however, the new Paperwhite doesn't include physical buttons for turning pages -- you'll still need to tap the screen for that.

Upgraded light

Amazon says that at its max setting, the adjustable "warm" light has a 10% brightness boost over the previous Kindle. You can see the difference in brightness, but it's quite subtle. The real lighting upgrade is the ability to adjust the light's color (warmth) from a sort of bluish-white to sepia tone, depending on your preference -- I usually go with a middle setting. This is another feature that's trickled down from the Oasis. (The Signature Edition just adds the auto-adjusting component.) 


The standard Paperwhite (2021) adds color temperature adjustment while the Signature Edition (shown) also has the Oasis' auto-brightness feature. 

Battery life is also improved, according to Amazon: It's rated at up to 10 weeks now. (That's with Power Saver mode engaged.) I left the Wi-Fi on, and after 3 days of light reading (about 5 hours total), the battery was down to 89%. At night while indoors, I read with the light on, and during the day I took the Kindle outdoors, turning the light off.

Of course, the nice thing about E Ink e-readers is that unlike the LCDs on phones and tablets, they're made to be viewed in direct sunlight: You can take them to the beach or pool and not worry about having your screen washed out. And speaking of washing out in the wet sense, this Paperwhite, like the previous model, is fully waterproof (IPX8 certified) and can survive a dunk underwater. That also makes it a good choice if you like to read in the bathtub. 

Along with improved battery life, Amazon says it's equipped the new Paperwhite with a more powerful processor and that page turns are 20% faster. Although E Ink is inherently sluggish compared to the responsiveness of an iPad, I did find the device zippier overall than the previous Paperwhite. It's also worth noting that Amazon recently  redesigned the Kindle interface  for the first time in five years (that redesign is available for legacy Kindles). Most people, including me, like the redesign, as it makes it easier to access the Kindle's most useful -- and used -- features and settings. 


The new Paperwhite is fully waterproof like the previous Paperwhite.

Yay for USB-C

After Amazon's Fire tablets were upgraded with USB-C charging, a lot of folks have been waiting for USB-C to come to the Kindle line. Practically speaking, because the majority of newer devices use USB-C these days, it's convenient to carry around fewer cables, and it's also slightly easier to plug in a USB-C cable than a micro-USB cable. Moreover, you seem to get a performance boost, though Amazon's official charge times have tended not to match my real real-world experiences (you can typically charge to near 100% but the last bit of charging is the slowest part). Instead of taking about 4 hours to charge with the previous Paperwhite, Amazon says that the new Paperwhite takes "2.5 hours to reach full charge time using a 9W adapter or larger." No power adapter is included with either the standard or Signature Edition Paperwhite, and you'll need a Qi charging pad to wirelessly charge the Signature Edition (I tested it, and it worked fine). 

The new Paperwhite also comes in a Kids Edition for the first time for $160. That model includes a cover, a one-year subscription to the Amazon Kids Plus service and two-year "worry-free" guarantee that allows you to replace the device at no charge should it get damaged in any way.


I charged the Signature Edition on a Qi wireless charging stand. If you read like this, you'll never run out of battery.

Cellular connectivity remains an option for the high-end Kindle Oasis, but these new Paperwhite e-readers are Wi-Fi-only. They come with a free four-month Kindle Unlimited membership. Bluetooth connectivity is available for listening to Audible audiobooks over wireless headphones or a Bluetooth speaker. Amazon says both models are built with 60% post-consumer recycled plastics and 70% recycled magnesium. 

Kindle Paperwhite 2021: Final thoughts

When Amazon first announced the new Kindle Paperwhite (2021) I wasn't sure how much of an upgrade it would be. On one level, as I said, it isn't a huge step forward. But once I was able to handle both the new Paperwhite and the previous version, the larger screen was more appealing than I thought it would be, even as someone who's well acquainted with the 7-inch screen of the Oasis.

I wouldn't say it made me want to run out and immediately ditch my old Kindle Paperwhite, but it did give me a little itch to upgrade and had me looking at trade-in options. Aside from the lack of physical buttons for page turns (some people are devotees of those buttons), you get about 90% of what's in the Kindle Oasis for $110 less.

While there are other e-readers out there that don't lock you into Amazon -- Kobo, for instance just announced its Libra 2 and Sage e-readers with 7- and 8-inch E Ink displays respectively -- those models are more expensive. It just shows what a good value the Paperwhite is, particularly when it goes on sale (most likely for $100) this holiday season. At $10 more than the previous Paperwhite, the 2021 Paperwhite remains the best e-reader for the money. 

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Which Kindle do I have? A quick guide to identifying all of Amazon's e-readers

Published on April 16, 2024

The Amazon Kindle Paperwhite 2023

The Amazon Kindle is arguably Amazon’s best product. The e-ink display, the long battery life, and the simple design make for excellent e-readers. Early Kindle had some confusing naming schemes, an issue that Amazon has cleaned up in recent releases. Still, many of these devices look like one another, so we’re here to help you determine which one you own. You may need to know which Kindle model to buy the proper case or other accessories or fix an issue , but how do you check which Kindle model you have? Perhaps you’re just curious, and you can’t remember. Here’s a quick and dirty guide to which Kindle you have from all the available options.

Editor’s note — This article is for Kindle e-readers. If you have a Kindle Android tablet, you can easily find your device’s name in the Settings menu.


Kindles running firmware 5.14 or higher can go into Settings , Device Options, and  Device Info . Your device's name should be the first thing listed. If you have a device running older firmware, you can check your Amazon account, use the serial number of the device, or look out for the physical identifiers listed below.


Identify your Kindle with Device Info

Check your amazon account.

  • Use the Kindle's serial number to identify it
  • Use physical attributes to identify your Kindle

Kindle Paperwhite 4 Device Info 2

Kindle devices now list their own device name in the Device Info section, starting with firmware version 5.14. That should include all modern Kindles and some from a few years back. Here’s how to check:

  • Go into the Settings menu.
  • Navigate to Device Options .
  • Tap the Device Info option.
  • Your Kindle will display information like Wi-Fi MAC address, firmware version, and other details.
  • The very first item on the list should be your device’s model. Check the photo above to see what it looks like.
  • Note — The Device Info section may vary depending on your device and the firmware version.

And that’s it. You should easily be able to see your device’s name. Unfortunately, older devices don’t have this luxury, so we’ll continue with other ways to identify your device.

Amazon logo on phone next to boxes stock photo 15

Your Kindle is presumably linked to your Amazon account, so one method of checking which device you have is directly with Amazon.

To do this, head to www.amazon.com/mydevices . If you’re logged in, you’ll see the general Manage Your Content and Devices page, which shows all of the digital content and physical devices linked to your account. Along the top, you can select Devices  to narrow it down. when you see your Kindle, select it to see a description of which model you have.

Use the Kindle’s serial number or model number

Kindle Paperwhite serial number

Once you identify your serial or model number, refer to the table below to figure out which version you own.

How to find your serial number

  • Go into your Settings menu.
  • Navigate to Device Options.
  • Finally, go to Device Info.
  • The serial number and your Wi-Fi MAC Address, firmware version, and other data should be there.
  • Note — This method works for modern Kindles. The Settings menu may be slightly different on older models.

How to find your model number

The model number is printed in two places. The first is on the back of the device, where all the information is. It’s usually towards the bottom. The other place is on the original box.

Use your Kindle’s physical appearance

Finally, we can help you identify your model based on its appearance. We only recommend this if you cannot get your serial or model numbers from the settings. Most Kindles also have a model number printed on the back of the device. If yours hasn’t rubbed off, you can Google your model number to find out your exact model and generation.

If that fails you, the section below shows you how to identify your Kindle based on its physical appearance. It’s the least efficient way, but it still works.

11th Generation

Kindle Paperwhite 5

  • Kindle Paperwhite 5 (2021) — The Paperwhite 5 has the black Amazon swoosh on the back and “Kindle” in white letters on the front. It’s physically similar to the Paperwhite 4. The biggest difference is its ability to emit warm light from the screen. Thus, if yours has a setting to emit warm light, it’s a Paperwhite 5. Otherwise, it’s a Paperwhite 4.
  • Kindle Basic 4 (2022) — The Basic 4 is part of the 11th-generation Kindle. It looks very similar to the Paperwhite 5 but with a slightly smaller display. Additionally, the text on the front of the device is the same color as the device and not white like the Paperwhite.
  • Kindle Scribe (2022) — The Scribe may not be part of the 11th Generation, but we’re listing it here anyway. This one looks similar to previous Oasis devices, except the thick bezel is on the left instead of the right. It also comes with a USB-C port. Notably, it’s also the only one you can write on.

10th Generation

Kindle Oasis 3

  • Kindle Basic 3 —  The back has the Amazon arrow logo without the word “Amazon.” It is otherwise physically identical to the Basic 2 aside from size.
  • Kindle Paperwhite 4 — The Paperwhite 4 looks physically identical to the Paperwhite 3, except the text on the front is white instead of black.
  • Kindle Oasis 3 — The Oasis 3 is physically identical to the Oasis 2. The only differentiation, as far as we know, is the Oasis 3 can emit warm light from the screen instead of the usual backlight color of the Oasis 2. If your settings have a warm light option, it’s an Oasis 3. Otherwise, it’s an Oasis 2.

9th Generation 

Kindle Oasis 2

  • Kindle Oasis 2 — The Oasis 2 is much larger than most other models at 7 inches, with a two-button handle on the right side. The handle is thicker than the rest of the device. The back has an Amazon arrow logo with “Amazon” text written vertically rather than horizontally.

8th Generation

Kindle Basic 2

  • Kindle Basic 2 —  The back features rounded edges, which are different than the sloped edges of the Basic 1. The front otherwise looks identical to other Basic models.
  • Kindle Oasis — The original Oasis looks the same as the other models. However, the original Oasis was much smaller than the other two, which is its only defining difference.

7th Generation

Kindle Basic 1

  • Kindle Paperwhite 3 — The Paperwhite 3 is the only Paperwhite with black text on the front. It looks strikingly similar to Basic 1. However, looking closely, you’ll notice the Paperwhite 3 has a taller screen than the Basic 1.
  • Kindle Voyage — The Voyage has a unique front design, with thin, vertical lines on the side and left and right soft-touch buttons for easy page-turning.
  • Kindle Basic 1 — The first Basic is very similar to the other three Basic devices. However, on the back, the edges are sloped rather than rounded; to our knowledge, it is the only e-reader in the bunch with those sloped designs.

6th Generation

Kindle Paperwhite 2

  • Kindle Paperwhite 2 — The second-generation Paperwhite is the only Paperwhite with a glossy black Amazon logo on the back. All future generations have engraved logos with the same material as the rest of the device. The front looks the same as basically all other Paperwhites.

5th Generation

Kindle 5

  • Kindle 5 — The fifth-gen is physically identical to the fourth generation, except this one comes in black instead of silver. They are otherwise so close that Amazon lists them together on its list of all devices .
  • Kindle Paperwhite 1 — The first Paperwhite looks the same as future generations. However, the first one is the only one with the name on the back and the front. All future generations use the Amazon logo.

4th Generation

Kindle Touch

  • Kindle Touch — The Touch is easy enough to identify. It’s the only one with the physical, four-line home button on the front of the device.
  • Kindle 4 — The fourth-gen e-reader has the characteristic square button on the front with two circular buttons on the left and right sides. However, this one only came in silver, and the fifth-generation model only came in black.

3rd Generation

Kindle 3

  • Kindle 3 — This third-gen product is the last one that came with a full keyboard. It has four rows of buttons along with two-page turn buttons on the right side. This model also introduced the square button that would be prevalent in the fourth and fifth-generation models later on.

2nd Generation

Kindle 2

  • Kindle 2 — This one has a totally unique look. It had a five-row keyboard with two buttons on the left and five buttons on the right. It is the only Amazon e-reader with that configuration.
  • Kindle DX — The DX has a larger screen than most early devices. However, its four-row keyboard is much smaller, and, as a result, the screen-to-body ratio is much larger than most, making it easy to identify.

1st Generation

Kindle 1 2007

  • Kindle 1 — The first one is easily identifiable by its keyboard. It’s the only one with a keyboard split down the middle and separated for easier two-hand typing. Additionally, each key has a weird bend that is vastly different from all other models.

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Best kindle: which model of amazon's ereader is right for you.

There are five models of Kindle currently available, and we've reviewed every one over the years. Here's our expert advice on which is the best.

When Amazon launched the Kindle, it probably had no idea the Kindle would become synonymous with all eReaders . Sure, there are other eReader brands out there, but the Kindle in its many forms offers an experience you just don't get from other devices. That's why it's spectacularly popular, with its long battery life, illuminated display, and, in some cases, waterproofing.

Not only is the Kindle incredibly power efficient, but it's also well-connected, meaning you can easily download new books when you're done with your current read. It's also very easy to use and seamlessly integrates with your Amazon account. While there are regular discounts throughout the year, the best prices are often available around sales holidays like Black Friday or Amazon's own Prime Day .

The real decision is which model you should buy. There are currently five models of Kindle offered by Amazon: the Kindle (refreshed in 2022), Kindle Kids (2022), Kindle Paperwhite, Kindle Paperwhite Signature Edition, and Kindle Paperwhite Kids. Then there's the Kindle Scribe, but that's slightly different. Which one is right for you? We'll help you decide.

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021)

Amazon kindle paperwhite signature edition, amazon kindle paperwhite for kids, amazon kindle (2022), amazon kindle kids (2022), amazon kindle scribe, the best kindle: our top models.

The best features overall

Kindle Paperwhite offers a big display, illumination, waterproofing, and color temperature controls -- but there are no buttons for turning pages.

  • Display illumination and size
  • Water resistant
  • Great battery life
  • No page turn buttons

The newest Amazon Kindle Paperwhite released in 2021, bringing in a refresh of the previous version. It offers a 6.8-inch display, which means it's larger than other Kindles, so there's plenty of space for reading, which we love. This model also features 8GB of storage space, and it's limited to Wi-Fi connectivity only. While there's no option for cellular connectivity, that shouldn't be a problem as you can always hotspot off your phone.

Kindle Paperwhite (2021): Still the best eReader

Plus, you rarely have to download content on the go anyway. There's a front-lighting system, so you can read in the dark while also adjusting the color temperature. There's a USB-C port for charging, with the battery lasting up to 10 weeks. It is waterproof with an IPX8 rating.

There are no buttons for page turning -- that has to be done through a tap or a swipe, which we don't find as natural as older Kindle models. Nonetheless, given the price and the features offered by the Kindle Paperwhite, we think it's the best Kindle for most users. There's also a full range of accessories, so if you're after a case for your Paperwhite , there's plenty to choose from.

Paperwhite with a bit extra

Adding wireless charging the Kindle Paperwhite along with more storage just adds to the premium experience.

  • Wireless charging
  • Autobrightness
  • Great Paperwhite experience
  • It's just a little more expensive

The Paperwhite Signature Edition is based on the 2021 Kindle Paperwhite, but it adds a few changes to make it slightly more premium. While it's the same case and same design from the exterior, it offers 32GB of storage, which is four times what the standard Kindle Paperwhite does. It also offers an auto-adjusting front light to suit the reading conditions you're in, so the display is a little better.

There's also wireless charging, with a Wireless Charging Dock designed specifically for this model (an optional extra), so you don't have to plug it in. This will all make for a slightly more premium experience overall -- but you will pay a little more for just a few small extras. At its core, it is still the same great Paperwhite, it's just a little bit more advanced.

Bundled extras make it worth considering

Bundling up the Paperwhite for kids adds a cover, warranty and access to content - on the same great Kindle Paperwhite device.

  • Comes with a cover and Kids+ subscription
  • Great reading experience
  • It's basically the same as the Paperwhite

The Kindle Paperwhite Kids is the same model as the Kindle Paperwhite (2021), so it has exactly the same features as the "adult" model above -- but it comes in a bundle designed for kids. That includes a cover to keep it protected, a subscription to Kindle Kids+ and a two-year guarantee, so if your kids break it, Amazon will replace it.

The best thing is that when your kids outgrow the kids' content, they can use the Kindle as a normal adult Kindle -- but at the same time, you can just buy the normal Kindle Paperwhite since it has the same parental controls on it. The benefit here is in the Kindle Kids+ subscription, which separately costs $5/month with Prime or $8 without it.

If it's about price, then go basic

Thinner, lighter and with a sharper display, this is an ideal affordable eReader -- but there's no waterproofing.

  • Great value for money
  • Good display with lighting
  • No waterproofing

There are some important changes for the 2022 Kindle. While the display stays the same size at six-inches, it has increased in pixel density over the older entry-level Kindle, so it is sharper and offers a better reading experience. This is now the same resolution as the Paperwhite.

Amazon Kindle (2022) 11th gen: Who needs a Paperwhite?

However, the illumination only uses four LEDs -- compared to 17 on the Paperwhite -- so the illumination is nowhere near as good. But, this is a thin and light Kindle, with plenty of storage, and with USB-C, it's convenient for charging. There's no waterproofing on this Kindle, however.

Ideal Kindle for children

An ideal reader for kids, thanks to the cover and the 1-year subscription to Kids+ for more content.

  • Bundled with cover and Kids+ subscription
  • It's the same as the Kindle, but costs more

The Kids' edition of the Kindle is the same core device as the Kindle above, but it comes with a cover (there's a choice of three designs), as well as a two-year warranty. There's also a one-year subscription to Kindle Kids+, meaning access to loads of content, ideally tailored for younger readers.

This makes for a cheaper Kids version, but as with the Paperwhite equivalent, you really need to assess the value of the Kindle Kids+ offering -- otherwise you might be better off buying the Kindle with a cover, as all devices have the same parental controls.

A Kindle in a class of its own

The Kindle Scribe has a big display allowing space for notetaking or annotation, while still offering all the Kindle reading functions.

  • The largest Kindle
  • Supports note taking and document syncing
  • It's not as well connected as some writing devices

The Kindle Scribe is designed to open a new frontier in Kindle use, to expand beyond reading and venture into note-taking and annotation. It comes with a pen supplied, allowing writing on a range of paper types, including music. It also allows you to write notes on books you might be reading.

Amazon Kindle Scribe: Write on

There's a huge battery, but this is obviously a much larger Kindle than the others on this list -- and that makes it slightly different. While the Kindle Scribe does everything other Kindles do, the focus here is on note-taking and writing rather than just reading. Better synchronization with other document formats would benefit the Scribe experience, but software updates are adding features.

The bottom line: Which is the best Kindle?

Offering the best combination of features at the best price, from all the Kindles that I've used, the Kindle Paperwhite is the best Kindle and my top recommendation. The large backlit display makes it easy to see in virtually any environment, there's plenty of storage to keep all of your favorite books on hand while on the go, and battery life is never an issue.

How did we select the best Kindle models?

We have been using the Amazon Kindle since it first launched, so we have a lot of practical experience with a full range of Kindle devices throughout its long history. That's given us insight into not just the Kindle hardware, but the software experience that it offers as well, from individual features to the Kindle Store, and the subscription offerings associated with Kindle. We use Kindle devices on a daily basis and have done so for many years, so we have a depth of experience and knowledge about Kindle.

Q: How to choose the right Kindle for you

A love of reading is important when choosing a Kindle because you'll be getting access to a range of services to provide you with plenty of books, from Prime Reading to Kindle Unlimited. While all devices offer access to these services, the space you get on the display differs. We've always found the bigger is better, meaning Paperwhite is our top choice, but it also costs more.

If it's just about value for money, then the standard Kindle is what you want. It offers illumination, access to books, and great battery life, so it will keep you entertained for many weeks.

Much of the decision will come down to price, with Amazon offering two distinct tiers, the standard Kindle and Paperwhite. Over the past few years, those devices lower down the scale have benefited from the developments at the top of the scale. Features once reserved for the top-level device are now common lower down, making Kindles even better value. You get more for your money than ever before.

Q: Are the Kindle Kids models worth it?

If you have a child who's passionate about reading, then the Kids models are definitely worth it. First, they come with access to Amazon Kids+. This digital subscription provides users with access to thousands of books, as well as games, videos, and special Alexa skills. The books are curated based on your child's age, as well as the rest of the content. Parents have an easy way to impose controls like screen time limits and curfews. Kindle Kids models come with a one-year subscription to the service, something that would otherwise cost you $5 per month if you're a Prime member and $8 per month if not.

By far the best part about getting one of these devices is the two-year warranty. If your child breaks it, you can return it and you get a free replacement. Since kids are prone to dropping things or sitting on devices, this should put your mind at ease.

Q: Which Kindle is best for your eyes?

All E-ink screens are good for your eyes because they do not emit blue light like your smartphone, tablet, or laptop. Still, even among Kindle screens, there are devices that will be better for you, such as the Paperwhite models. These have a matte finish and don't reflect light more than regular paper. Since they eliminate glare and have numerous LEDs to backlight your screen, the Paperwhite models are super comfortable to read on, no matter the lighting conditions in your room.

kindle voyage 2021

How To Customize The Screensaver On Your Kindle

I f you got your Kindle solely for the convenience of reading digital written content, then you probably don't pay too much attention to your device's screensaver (the image you see when you put your Kindle on sleep mode). By default, this screensaver is set to display a random artwork from a preloaded collection or, in the case of an ad-supported model, a full-screen advertisement that varies depending on your location.

You can enjoy your Kindle and its nifty features without worrying about what your screensaver is. But if you're one of those particular readers who want to elevate their overall Kindle reading experience, consider customizing your screensaver to show the cover of your current book-in-progress instead. This feature was  introduced back in 2021 , but if you've yet to try it, we'll show you the step-by-step process of how to change your Kindle's screensaver and give your device a personal touch.

Read more: 12 Smart Gadgets You Didn't Know Existed

How To Set Your eBooks' Covers As Your Kindle's Screensaver

Changing the screensaver on your Kindle is pretty straightforward and doesn't require you to jailbreak the device. However, only select Kindle variants (Kindle from the 8th Gen onwards, Kindle Paperwhite from the 7th Gen onwards, Kindle Voyage, and Kindle Oasis) have this feature. You would also need to upgrade to the Kindle ads-free version if it isn't already. Once that's done, here's how you can customize your Kindle's screensaver:

  • On your Kindle home screen, tap the arrow down button at the top.
  • Go to All Settings.
  • Select Device Options.
  • Turn on the toggle switch for Display Cover.
  • Turn off your screen and turn it back on. 

The screensaver should now display the cover of what you're currently reading or have just finished. The great thing about the Display Cover feature is that it automatically updates the screensaver to reflect a new cover whenever you begin another eBook, magazine, Manga, or comic. This creates an experience like opening a physical book's cover.

Read the original article on SlashGear .

Kindle on top of books

kindle voyage 2021

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Dexter Moscow

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A Voyage Without My Father

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A Voyage Without My Father Kindle Edition

  • Print length 310 pages
  • Language English
  • Sticky notes On Kindle Scribe
  • Publication date June 15, 2021
  • File size 4747 KB
  • Page Flip Enabled
  • Word Wise Enabled
  • Enhanced typesetting Enabled
  • See all details

Editorial Reviews

About the author, product details.

  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B096H6M4R1
  • Publisher ‏ : ‎ Book Brilliance Publishing (June 15, 2021)
  • Publication date ‏ : ‎ June 15, 2021
  • Language ‏ : ‎ English
  • File size ‏ : ‎ 4747 KB
  • Text-to-Speech ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Screen Reader ‏ : ‎ Supported
  • Enhanced typesetting ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • X-Ray ‏ : ‎ Not Enabled
  • Word Wise ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Sticky notes ‏ : ‎ On Kindle Scribe
  • Print length ‏ : ‎ 310 pages
  • #9,335 in Death & Grief (Kindle Store)
  • #11,043 in Parenting & Relationships (Kindle Store)
  • #19,906 in Grief & Bereavement

About the author

Dexter moscow.



Yes, my name really is Dexter Moscow! I know it sounds like a made-up pseudonym constructed so that it fits in with the business presentations framework I’ve developed over my career and that I now offer to you in this book, but it really is the name that’s on my birth certificate.

My uncle was a huge movie fan and suggested the name Dexter to my parents after seeing the Philadelphia Story starring Cary Grant.

As for Moscow, it’s a bit of a mystery. I do know that before moving to Britain my family were 3 generations of cigar makers living in Amsterdam but

I’m sure there must be a Russian lineage in there somewhere in the recesses of history and further back than I have been able to discover.

You could argue that Dexter Moscow would also be a good stage name and although I’ve yet to realize my childhood dream to appear as a leading man on the silver screen, a considerable amount of my practical selling experience comes from my many years appearing in front of the camera on QVC The Shopping Channel selling £millions of products for major technology companies and other notable retailers.

This has formed the basis for the methodology that I have detailed in my book Stand Up and Sell.

Not academic theory but ‘real world’ situations drawn from my hands on experience.

In addition to my onscreen appearances, for 16 years I worked behind the camera as their Chief Guest Trainer coaching and training guest presenters and celebrities to excel at the art of ‘selling on telly’. In effect selling to an invisible audience.

This experience of, how to create a compelling selling propositions, informs my approach to sales coaching and communication in the corporate arena.

I came to realize that the processes and frameworks I used when coaching others how to sell on TV are the same when we are seeking to influence and persuade our colleges, clients and customers.

This is the reason I wrote this book to enable business owners, sales directors, sales professionals to present their ideas products and services with power and influence.

To take center stage and maximize their presenting opportunities. To convert these presentations into business winning conversations.

To enable those who follow these tried and tested processes, take inspiration from my case studies and complete the exercises from Ordinary to Outstanding

I hope you enjoy the journey we will take together.

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To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Instead, our system considers things like how recent a review is and if the reviewer bought the item on Amazon. It also analyzed reviews to verify trustworthiness.

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Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Kids (2021)

Amazon Kindle Voyage

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Kids (2021)

79 facts in comparison

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Kids (2021) vs Amazon Kindle Voyage

Why is amazon kindle paperwhite kids (2021) better than amazon kindle voyage.

  • Supports text-to-speech ?
  • 13.33% bigger screen size ? 6.8" vs 6"
  • 4GB more internal storage ? 8GB vs 4GB
  • Is dustproof and water-resistant ?
  • Is weather-sealed (splashproof) ?
  • 1.5 hours shorter charge time ? 2.5 hours vs 4 hours
  • Has a battery level indicator ?
  • Has Bluetooth ?

Why is Amazon Kindle Voyage better than Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Kids (2021)?

  • 141 g lighter ? 180 g vs 321 g
  • 14.2 mm narrower ? 115 mm vs 129.2 mm
  • 5.9 mm thinner ? 7.6 mm vs 13.5 mm
  • 13.5 mm shorter ? 162 mm vs 175.5 mm

Which are the most popular comparisons?

Amazon Kindle Voyage

Tolino Vision 2

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021)

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021)

Amazon Kindle Scribe

Amazon Kindle Scribe

Kobo Libra 2

Kobo Libra 2

Amazon Kindle Oasis WiFi + 3G

Amazon Kindle Oasis WiFi + 3G

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Kids (2021)

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite

Amazon Kindle (2019)

Amazon Kindle (2019)

Amazon Kindle (2022)

Amazon Kindle (2022)

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Signature Edition (2021)

Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Signature Edition (2021)

Amazon Kindle Oasis WiFi

Amazon Kindle Oasis WiFi

Kobo Glo

User reviews

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Which are the best e-readers.

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Huawei MatePad Paper

Huawei MatePad Paper

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  1. Amazon Kindle Voyage Review

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  4. Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021) vs Amazon Kindle Voyage

    supports text-to-speech. Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021) Amazon Kindle Voyage. This enables your device to verbalize on-screen content. has a socket for a 3.5 mm audio jack. Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (2021) Amazon Kindle Voyage. With a standard mini jack socket, you can use the device with most headphones.

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  8. The Kindle Voyage is Still the Best 6-inch Kindle

    Disclosure. Amazon released the Kindle Voyage back in November 2014, and to this day it's still the best 6-inch ebook reader that Amazon has released. It has the best screen and the nicest design. Some even consider it the best Kindle ever because they don't like the asymmetrical design of the Kindle Oasis. How often does.

  9. Kindle PW 2021 vs Voyage/First Impressions : r/kindle

    Kindle PW 2021 vs Voyage/First Impressions. Coming from the Voyage with angular edges, I love how the Paperwhite feels on the hand. The curved edges and rubberised back makes it a comfortable grip. I love the bigger screen and the smaller bezels.

  10. Amazon Kindle Paperwhite (16 GB)

    Kindle Paperwhite - Now with a 6.8" display and thinner borders, adjustable warm light, up to 10 weeks of battery life, and 20% faster page turns. Purpose-built for reading - With a flush-front design and 300 ppi glare-free display that reads like real paper, even in bright sunlight.

  11. Amazon Kindle Voyage review

    Check out how the Kindle Voyage compares to the other best Kindles; That launch price is about 50% more at least than the next-best device from rivals, and a lot more than the Kindle Paperwhite ...

  12. Kindle Paperwhite 2021 review: A better screen and a nearly ...

    Like other Kindle devices, many cover options are available, including Amazon's own, which now includes a snazzy cork cover . Read more : Best e-readers for 2021 The new Paperwhite (left) vs. the ...

  13. Why did Amazon stop making this Kindle? (Kindle Voyage Review)

    The Kindle Voyage was released in 2014 and has never seen an update since then. In this video, we do a Kindle Voyage Review in 2021 to see how it holds up ag...

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    Kindle Paperwhite 5 (2021) ... Kindle Voyage — The Voyage has a unique front design, with thin, vertical lines on the side and left and right soft-touch buttons for easy page-turning.

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    Features. The 2017 Kindle Oasis is a significant upgrade over its predecessor. For starters, it comes with a larger display, allowing users to grasp in more content per book. The screen also comes ...

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    However, only select Kindle variants (Kindle from the 8th Gen onwards, Kindle Paperwhite from the 7th Gen onwards, Kindle Voyage, and Kindle Oasis) have this feature.

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    The time it takes to fully charge the battery. Supports fast charging. Amazon Kindle Paperwhite Signature Edition (2021) Amazon Kindle Voyage. Fast charging technologies, like Qualcomm's Quick Charge or MediaTek's Pump Express, are used to reduce the time it takes to charge a device.

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    The size of the screen (measured diagonally). is self-lit. Amazon Kindle (2022) Amazon Kindle Voyage. Self-lit devices have a back or front light incorporated, so they can be used in poor light conditions or in the dark. pixel density.

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