iBooks differ from Kindle for iPad in that the former allows you to deviate from the store and the reader, and Kindle does not have an integral store like iBooks. The nice thing about Kindle is that its store gives a more detailed classification of subjects compared to iBooks. While iBooks, for instance, only has one subject in “History”, Kindle holds 14 distinct categories under that subject alone.
Kindle for iPad holds its own and gives the reader innovative tools that facilitate reading, like the LED backlight screen, which can be reversed to having a black background with white text to relieve eye stress in reading for lengthy periods of time. This application can also mimic the amazing animation of pages, and can simultaneously alternate the screen from black to white and alter the font types and sizes to suit the reader.
The capacity to hide the status bar, which indicates signal and battery power, is another attribute uniquely inherent to the Kindle for iPad. This affords the reader the chance to concentrate and not be distracted in his readings. With the mere touch of the finger, the status bar reopens to serve you with the different settings available, including bookmarking and font setting options.
Kindle for iPad has a clear advantage from iBooks in terms of the quality and amount of ebook selections. This larger book option feature is joined by the previously mentioned features like the hidden status bar and the reversible text and background view, to make the Kindle for iPad application a most sought after deal.
The Kindle store has around 20% more books than Amazon’s 450,000 in stock. Kindle for iPad offers a much more public approach compared to iBooks as it does not show ornamental animations and graphics. The pages in the Kindle for iPad are shown singularly at every slide instead of the landscaped two page display of old. While it limits the font style of a book, it still offers options for screen brightness and font size manipulation. Readers are compelled to get downloads from the Kindle store over the Internet, and it is only through browsing that you can get your book selections.
While iBooks appear to have the better application, Kindle manifests to have the better program, but over the long haul, it entirely depends upon the requirements of the reader. This defines the functional aspects between the two applications. Should the reader require only reading, then the iBook is adequate enough. However, if the reader wishes to underscore topics and wants to scribble down notes, then the Kindle for iPad is the singular choice to make.
Reading and synchronizing books with a lot more tools is what gives the Kindle application more advantage over its counterparts. The Kindle for iPad affords the reader a chance to continue his readings, beginning say, at home or in the office, and then continue perhaps while commuting in the train or in the bus. Soon, this Kindle feature will be available to the iPhone application, but until then, using the Kindle for iPad is a most beneficial option to enjoy electronic reading to the max.
This Article is written by John C Arkin, contributor of PrintCountry News Articles.