Have you wondered how to get Android apps onto your Kindle Firethat are missing from the Amazon store? The Kindle Fire is a great Android tablet. It's a device for casual users who read e-books and buy content from Amazon. Kindle Fire's customized Android 2.3 operating system also allows you to have more options with apps and other content.
Many Samsung devices can be placed into download mode using a USB Jig, which when plugged in, allows users to ODIN restore a factory ROM from what would normally be a hard brick. Motorola devices and, as it happens, the Amazon Kindle Fire, have a similar option called the factory cable. The factory cable, as explained by the Team Black Hat:
As development for a popular device goes on, eventually users and developers will find new ways of performing already available tasks. Features of these new ways generally include features such as being easier to use, so the less tech savvy crowd can get in on the modding action and adding new options that are just really cool.
Let's get it out of the way up front: The new iPad and the Kindle Fire are two completely different beasts. It's almost pointless to do a general side-by-side spec comparison without considering the varying needs of different tablet users. For some, the budget-friendly, reading-centric Kindle Fire will be more than enough.
Leading Web retailer Amazon.com has declared the Ides of March to be the beginning of its Android App Store's anniversary. The app store launched one year ago with approximately 4,000 different applications available for download, and it has grown to more than 31,000 at the end of its first year.
Amazon's Silk browser precaches popular websites on Amazon servers in an attempt to speed up your Web browsing, and until recently it was exclusive to the Kindle Fire. Here's a guide to hacking it onto your rooted Android smartphone or tablet.
Another week, another round of rumors from Digitimes’ well-connected sources in Taiwan. According to the usual manufacturing chain insiders, Amazon is planning to launch not one, but two new tablets in 2012, including a new 10-inch Kindle tablet.
NEW YORK--(EON: Enhanced Online News)--Citi has launched the first banking app designed exclusively for Kindle Fire. Advancing Citi’s evolution as the world’s premier digital bank, the Citibank® (Kindle Fire Edition) app provides U.S. consumers with a visually engaging, convenient way to track, analyze and plan their finances on the go.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 8, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- Zendesk, the proven cloud-based help desk software provider, today announced its availability on Amazon's popular Kindle Fire tablet. Using Kindle Fire, companies will have the same visibility into Zendesk customer service activity as they would from desktop browsers, allowing them to easily view and manage requests while on the go.
Amazon may have reshuffled its Kindle Fire sequel plans again to drop an 8.9-inch model. A rumor Wednesday night spread to Digitimes had Amazon instead planning a straightforward seven-inch sequel to the current model as well as the alluded-to 10-inch version. Success with the tablet was leading Amazon to drift from e-readers to tablets, prompting the larger model, the sources claimed.
If you listen to Amazon's numbers, the company came out of the 2011 holiday season with a huge wad of cash in its pocket thanks to the Kindle Fire, Kindle Touch and the original Kindle e-book reader. Between the three, there's a flavor for every consumer ranging from the basic colorless electronic reader to the full-blown tablet experience (if you nuke the bookshelf loader, that is). But there may be more than what Amazon is letting on.