When Amazon’s new Kindle 3D ebook reader finally comes to the US

Digital camo and digital desire: Amazon’s latest ebook reader is going to the states.

According to a new report from Digital Trends, the new Kindle digital reader is expected to launch in the US on October 15th, bringing the Kindle 3d to the mainstream.

The Kindle 3 is an entirely new type of ebook reader that Amazon introduced in November of last year.

It’s essentially a digital camera that lets you print out a book and save it as a digital image.

There’s no physical screen in the Kindle, but you can plug the Kindle in to your computer and download your book.

It has an OLED screen that’s powered by Amazon’s own proprietary LightSensor technology, which is used to make the Kindle look as real as possible.

The company says it’s built for the Kindle’s capabilities and doesn’t rely on external batteries, which means you won’t have to worry about batteries running down as you read.

The new Kindle is expected in about 4,000 Kindle 3Ds.

The main difference between the Kindle 2 and Kindle 3 will be that the Kindle can print to SD cards, which will let you load a book in your computer’s local storage, but it won’t do the same for your computer.

You can read a book from the screen or the Kindle app.

Amazon is also offering an “always-on” feature in the new 3d, so you won´t have to touch the screen to turn the Kindle on and off.

Amazon says the new 2D Kindle will be available on October 17th for $129, and the 3D will be $149.

It’ll come with 64GB of internal storage and a microSD card slot, and it will cost $29.99 for the 16GB model. 

The Kindle 3 was originally slated to ship in the first quarter of 2020.

But that didn’t happen, and Amazon said it’s delaying its launch until sometime in 2021.

We can expect the new 4D Kindle to hit shelves in the second half of 2020, though.

The first of these Kindle 3s will ship in September of 2021, and a second in October. 

If you live in the states, you might want to check out the Amazon store, because it will only have physical books in stock.

Via Ars Technic