Which Kindle 3 should you get?

Which Kindle 3 should you get?

Amazon has just announced two new models (one comes with two color choices) of the six-inch Kindle.  People are commonly calling these the “Kindle 3”, since it is the third morphology of the six-inch Kindle.  I think of them as the Kindle 7 and 8, myself, but that might just be me.  🙂

Since there are two models, the obvious question is: which one is right for you?

Well, actually, first you may want to decide if you want one at all.  If you already have a Kindle and are considering getting one of the new ones (whether as a replacement or a supplement, you might find this post helpful:

What’s new in the K3?

If you’ve made that decision, or you are buying your first Kindle, let’s talk about the two models.

There are only two differences between the two: price, and the ability to use 3G.


Kindle 6″ wi-fi and 3G $189

Kindle 6″ wi-fi only $139

So, the Kindle with both ways to connect to the Whispernet is fifty dollars more.  If price is your only consideration, that’s easy.  🙂

3G or not 3G…that is the question

Is the extra fifty dollars worth it for you?

The 3G/wi-fi model can do everything the wi-fi only model can do.  You don’t lose anything by going to the 3G.

What does the 3G do for you?

Both wi-fi and 3G are ways to connect to a network wirelessly.  If you want to connect to Amazon or the internet without using your USB cable, this is how you are going to do it.

Since both devices have wi-fi, let’s address that first.

I don’t want to get too techy about this…wi-fi is a “wireless local area network”.  There’s more technical stuff about what it actually means with letters and numbers and all that 😉 , but that will work conceptually.

There will be a device broadcasting a wireless internet signal.  Many of you have them in your homes…a “wireless router”, most likely.  If your laptop gets to websites without plugging a data cable into it, you are using a wireless network.

Lots of places have them: Starbucks, hotels, office buildings.  Some people carry little routers with them…they can plug them into a data outlet on the wall, and other people in the room can get on the internet through it.

I would say wi-fi is most associated with laptops and netbooks.

The most common arrangement is, I believe, that you pay a monthly fee for the service.  You don’t pay for the amount of minutes you are on it, or the size of the files you download.

If you go with the wi-fi only Kindle 3, you’ll need wireless “hotspots” to be able to download wirelessly.  It’s going to depend on where you are, but there may be a lot of them.

It would be a big plus for me: my Kindle 2 International doesn’t have great reception in my house (my Kindle 2 US only did).  The Kindle 2s can’t use wi-fi.

Wi-fi, however, is local…it doesn’t usually broadcast that far.  From my home, I’m seeing seven wireless networks right now…the one in my house, ones that presumably are the neighbors.

At one point, a geeky thing to do was called “war-driving”.  You would drive around a neighborhood with a wi-fi detector (a laptop was fine), and write down on the networks you located, the strength, and where they were.  It was like bird-watching.  🙂  The name comes from war-calling (where you dialed random phone numbers looking for ones answered by a computer modem, which in turn comes from the movie WarGames with Matthew Broderick.  I’m not mentioning that just to be geeky (although that’s a large part of it) 😉 , but to point out that wi-fi isn’t everywhere.  If it was, there would be no reason to look for it…you’d always find it.  No one would use wi-fi detectors, like the truly geeky wi-fi detector t-shirt  from ThinkGeek.  🙂

Wi-fi is great when you have it.  It might not be as speedy as being wired into the wall, and you may lose the signal from time to time, but it tends to be pretty darn good.

Now, there are a couple of other caveats on wi-fi, before we get to 3G.  Many people and companies protect their networks with passwords.  If your device doesn’t know the password, you don’t get on the network.  I would guess that even most home networks require that (mine does).  If someone stays at the house, I set their computers up with our network.

The new Kindles will allow you to enter a password to connect to a network.

They will not work with “enterprise networks” or do “peer-to-peer”.  A peer-to-peer set up works without a central coordinator (like that wireless router).  You know how in that Star Trek episode I, Mudd the androids all had to communicate with a central computer?  If they could just talk to each other, that would have been peer-to-peer.  An “enterprise network” is another Star Trek reference…it means you can’t talk to a spaceship. 😉   Just kidding: an enterprise means a really big organizations (like corporations).  You may not be able to connect to your company’s intranet with your Kindle.

Your Kindle will detect networks it can join and you’ll pretty much just join them, if you want (again, entering a password if necessary).

Geek interlude:

You can manually configure a network..the details are in the User’s Guide, but here are a few key steps:

Choose the connection type. Kindle can connect to Wi-Fi networks that use either the DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) or the Static protocol.  

If you chose the Static connection type, enter the network’s IP Address, Subnet Mask, Router address, and DNS. Otherwise, you can skip this step.

End of geek interlude

Amazon is not going to charge you for using the wi-fi, because you (or the Starbucks or wherever) is paying for it.

Oh, and a cool thing: the Kindle will remember profiles.   In other words, you’ll only have to enter the password for your home network once, usually.

Both models have this wi-fi ability.


The $189 3G/wi-fi model additionally has 3G (3rd generation, basically).  This is a network used mostly for cellphones.  You know how you pay a fee to your cellphone provider?  You might have an unlimited plan, but you pay something a month and/or a text/download/minutes and so on?

For the 3G models, Amazon is paying that fee for you.  With this model it will be to AT&T (with the Kindle 1, it’s to Sprint) in the USA.   That is one of the coolest things about the Kindle 2: you can go to Fandango or IMDb on your Kindle for free.

I think it’s great that I can download books in a car on the freeway (not while I’m driving) or in a park.

If a cellphone can work, you’ve got a pretty good shot.  You don’t need to be near a wireless router like you do with wi-fi.

Of course, not all cell networks work equally well everywhere…you’ve seen those TV commercials with the coverage maps, right?  Your Kindle needs to be near a cell tower, but that’s a big thing…not like the little wi-fi routers.

The extra fifty dollars initial investment is going to give you the ability to connect in a lot more places.

How big a difference is that?

Depends on where your set up is and how you are going to use your Kindle.  If you only put books on your device and pick up your periodicals (like newspaper, magazines, and this blog) in the morning before you leave the house, and you have a wi-fi network in your house, you won’t miss 3G.  If you are like me and want to hear about a book on the radio and download a sample pretty much wherever you could use your cellphone, you will.

One other thing to note: Amazon doesn’t make the use of the cell network unlimited for free, exactly.  There aren’t any charges for going to websites, but if you send personal documents directly to your Kindle, they charge you (fifteen cents a megabyte rounded up for US customers within the US, for example).  They also don’t let you download Audible audiobooks directly to your Kindle using 3G.  Remember, Amazon is paying those service charges, and audiobooks can be huge.

However, they are going to let you download Audible audiobooks directly to the device using wi-fi.  Why?  You pay for that, or the place you are pays for it.

You might think, then, you don’t want the 3G because you don’t want to pay any fees by accident.  Remember that the 3G/wi-fi can do everything the wi-fi only can do.  You’ll be able to tell what kind of network you are using.  If you could get it for free on the wi-fi only device, you can get it for free on the 3G/wi-fi device.  The difference is that if you can’t get it with wi-fi, you may be able to get it with 3G…although depending on what it is, it might cost you something.

I hope that helps clear it up.   I do think the wi-fi only is going to work just fine for many people.  However, remember that the extra fifty dollars for the 3G is just in the initial purchase price…you don’t pay any monthly fee for using it, so that’s not bad.

The 3G/wi-fi is cooler…the wi-fi only is cheaper and a bit more limited.

Hope that helps…

UPDATE: On April 11, 2011, Amazon introduced a new Kindle 3, called the Kindle with Special Offers.  It is the same as the wi-fi only Kindle above, except that it is $114 (at time of writing), $25 less.  In exchange for the lower price, you will get ads as your sleep mode pictures (screensavers), and a banner ad at the bottom of your homescreen.  You will also get special offers, such as a $20 Amazon gift card for $10.  This will  not mean ads inside books.  For more information, see this earlier post.

This post by Bufo Calvin originally appeared in the I Love My Kindle blog.

50 Responses to “Which Kindle 3 should you get?”

  1. James Says:

    The 3G wireless was one of the biggest reasons I bought the Kindle. The ability to buy and download a book anywhere, or to look up something I’m reading about on Wikipedia no matter where I am, is pretty big to me. The fact that it’s free and unlimited means to me that the extra $50 would pay for itself pretty quickly.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, James!

      And thanks for subtly pointing out that I put sixty dollars instead of fifty into the post by mistake. 🙂

      The fifty dollars would pay for itself…if you would otherwise have paid for the 3G. One thing we’ll have to see is how much better the webkit browser is. If it can replace the use of a different dataplan for some people (which would assume it is much more facile than the current one), that would quickly save the cost, as you say.

  2. wilford Says:

    Well James beat me to it on your need for math lessons! LOL! Both my wife and I have a US K2 on Sprint. This is also the cell phone service and 3G modem we use due to coverage in our rural area. Wifi is not of any use here, maybe if we drive 50 miles or more to the nearest large city. We hope these US K2’s continue to work for years! Is there any way to work with Amazon to replace with a Sprint 3G unit if you can show them the new service is much poorer or won’t work at all?

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, wilford!

      I often do okay with math, but not this time. 🙂

      I have heard of Kindle Customer Service sending someone a K2 US only because of reception issues…but they will run out of those eventually…

  3. Patricia Says:

    As usual, a very helpful post.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Patricia!

      I really appreciate you taking the time to say that, and I’m glad it was useful. A lot of the writing on EBRs (E-Book Readers) that I see out there is by tech writers, who…tend to assume their readership knows these sorts of things. I know that a lot of my readers do, but I also know a lot of them are more readers than techies. 🙂 I’m sure I don’t always succeed, but I try to make sure people aren’t left out…that they can understand my posts 😉 , but aren’t bored if they are techies. The other thing is that I try to vary the posts themselves, so all the subscribers feel like they get their ninety-nine cents a month worth. 🙂

  4. Tom Madsen Says:

    So many folks are confused on the Amazon discussion area about the Wifi vs 3g on. I like the answer if you don’t know what wifi is get the 3g version. I’m surprised Amazon doesn’t have a Read First FAQ on this.

    This would answer most of the confusion out there!

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Tom!

      Amazon can tend towards the geeky side, and they can assume that people understand things they don’t. The Kindle was very well-designed to be used by readers who didn’t know what wi-fi was…they need to keep that in mind going forward.

      I don’t know that if someone doesn’t know what wi-fi is they should go for the more expensive model…if they have the money, everybody should go for the 3G/wi-fi model. 🙂 The problem Amazon is going to have is people who don’t know their passwords at home. They are going to get a lot of Customer Service calls, and those are expensive. Using wi-fi at an open public hotspot like a Starbucks isn’t any harder than using 3G.

  5. Taylor Says:

    Hey thanx sooooooooo much for all the info I was sooooooooo confused! It was very helpful! Thanx again!!!!

  6. Edward Green Says:

    The only other difference is battery life with Wireless connectivity on.

    It will be interesting to see if you can turn the 3g off. I live in a poor reception area and some networks struggle to get basic connections. Losing and gaining a network connection can also drain a device, as I have discovered with mobile phones.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Edward!

      You can turn off 3G and wi-fi, but not 3G separately. When they did an update a while back, the international Kindle learned not to keep searching if it couldn’t find a network, until there was a new request (I believe that was the battery management improvement they mentioned). Well designed phones, in my opinion, do the same thing.

  7. peter Says:

    could you tell me can you add txt, pdf’s of your own on to the kindle 3 or is it still held to a DRM

    many thanks

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, peter!

      You have always been able to put txt files on a Kindle (those can’t have DRM…Digital Rights Management) in them. You can also read pdfs natively on any Kindle except the K1, or have Amazon convert them for you for free, as long as they don’t have DRM that prevents it.

      The one difference in terms of files on the K3 is that you have more interactivity with native pdfs.

      This may help:

      Here is a list…I’ve listed it before, but it’s been quite awhile and it has changed a bit:

      Files your Kindle should be able to read (you just put them in the documents folder):


      Files your Kindle can read if they were downloaded for this specific Kindle (such as those you get from the Kindle store)


      Files your Kindle can read if they do not have code (Digital Rights Management, other security) that prevents it:

      .pdf (not the Kindle 1)

      Files that can be converted by Amazon (with varying degrees of success) for free for your Kindle

      .htm, .html

      In addition, you can use “third party software” (not from Amazon…Calibre is a popular one) to convert other formats.

      Last I checked, Calibre converted the following to mobi (which the Kindle can read):


  8. gordon Says:

    Thanks for the great info.

    Can you reply back to your e-mails ( i.e. on Yahoo) on the new Kindles using Webkit?

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, gordon!

      You can reply to e-mail on the Kindle 2…albeit painfully. 🙂 You should be able to do the same on the K3, but it should hypothetically be eaiser.

  9. gordon Says:

    Thanks for your response.

    One other question. Can I use the 3G feature while on a cruise ship?


    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, gordon!

      The 3G will only work on a cruise ship if you can connect with the cellular network. I haven’t been on a cruise ship since cell phones were common, so I’m not sure. I found this at the Princess Cruise site:

      I found a document at the Princess Cruise site that addresses it. It depends on whether or not there is an agreement with Maritime Communications Partner AS.

      Click to access CAB_AU.pdf

  10. Jane Says:

    Thank you so much Bufocalvin. I have been trying and trying to get info to help me with this decision (reader not techie). This was by far the best and most thorough info yet. Many thanks!

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Jane!

      I’m glad you found that helpful. 🙂 Do you mind if I quote this response on my “Thanks for the kind words” page?

      You can just call me Bufo. My first name is Bufo, my last name is Calvin.

  11. Sherry Says:

    I plan on purchasing my first Kindle. Can you tell me if I purchase the Kindle 3 with 3G from the U.S. and I travel to Canada or Europe, would I have to pay any wireless fees to download a new book in another country or airport? In other words, would I have to buy a temporary wifi subscription in the airport or hotel I am in so I can browse the Kindle bookstore or internet? Thanks for your help.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Sherry!

      Amazon doesn’t charge you anything for using the wi-fi. Is it possible a hotel might? Yes, although that’s not typical in the US…I’d be surprised if Canadian hotels typically charge. Of course, you would have the option to use the 3G, if available. You could also download using a computer and transfer using your USB…although a hotel might charge you for internet use as well (again, I think that’s unlikely).

      I don’t know how long you stay when you travel, but you could put thousands of books on your K3 before you let, if you wanted. 🙂 I haven’t found I’ve had to download any additional books on a week’s vacation…I can easily put what I want on my Kindle first. Once it is on the Kindle, you don’t need to use an internet connection to read it.

  12. Iris Smith Says:

    That makes more sense than what I’ve read elsewhere. I think I’ll stick with just wi-fi. I spend most of my time at home and at university. It would be cool to have 3G but I would rather use the money to get an extended warranty.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Iris!

      I’m glad that was helpful for you…sounds like you are making a good choice. 🙂

  13. Helen Says:

    This may seem a silly question, but on the Kindle can you do anything else on the internet other than download books and search Wikipedia? Could I do Google searches or send and receive emails? It seems unlikely for the price but knowing how much I can do will make a difference to whether it’s worth the extra for 3G. Thanks.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Helen, thanks for writing!

      Assuming you are in the USA, yes! It varies by country, although it’s much more open than it used to be. On the K2, I call it “slogging the internet”. 🙂 It’s quite slow, but I’ve used it for things like Fandango or checking my offpring’s flight status. The K3 (the new one you would be getting) is supposed to be less painful 😉 …it’s one of things I’ll check when I get mine.

      You may find this earlier thread helpful:


      Now, it’s important to note: 3G will probably much slower than wi-fi…

  14. Helen Says:

    Thank you – my goodness you’re thorough!!! Actually I’m in the UK, but your reply and thread were still very helpful.

  15. Jane Says:

    You have a lot of great info here. I am going to London in November and am trying to decide whether to purchase a Kindle or an iTouch. I want to be able to read books, but I also want to be able to send and receive emails free, and to surf the internet.

    Do you know if the Kindle works in London (3G and WiFi)? And am I correct that you have posted that you are charged for emails? Also, what browser does the Kindle use?

    Thanks in advance for any help you can give!

  16. Pikanya Says:

    Hi, i was wondering, if i order an US Kindle (wi-fi one) outside of US, (say Russia), wil li be able to buy books and download them to Kindle from my PC (using USB/Wi-fi) for free? or am i to pay some additional @roaming@ charges.

    I do have a US acc, at my PC kindle program, and plan to pay for books with amazon present cards (so not having a US card i think is not going to be a problem).

    So as i unfortunately cant get an international version, it would be perfect if i can simply order a US one.

    Well, anyone help? plz >_<

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Pikanya!

      The only wi-fi Kindles are international.

      However, Kindles can not currently be shipped to Russia by Amazon. If, let’s say, a US Kindle customer traveled to Russia, then yes, they could download using a PC and “sideload” using the included USB cable at no cost.

      Customers in Russia can use the Kindle for PC, as you suggest.

      Different countries are different…it may have to do with deals and/or import/export restrictions. To check other countries, go to Amazon’s product page for the Kindle: you’ll see a link with information about other countries. You can then enter you country and see what the situation is.

  17. Taylor Says:

    Hey again,
    I was wondering if u need a credit card to buy books or is sort of a gift card thing like I-tunes? Thanks a bunch!!!!

  18. NBH Says:

    Good post. I just returned my $139 wifi Kindle because 95% of the hot spots were enterprise or peer to peer. I don’t have a wireless router at home, but I’m under my cable company’s wifi umbrella and I couldn’t even use that wifi – it was an enterprise network. The Kindle routinely found “free public wifi” but when I clicked on those networks, I was told they were peer to peer or could not be found. I was only able to get wifi at Starbucks.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, NBH!

      I always appreciate a field report. Are you going to switch to the wi-fi and 3G model, or be Kindleless?

      I was able to get wi-fi fine at Whole Foods today…but not at work.

  19. Spencer Says:

    Thanks for sharing! I am deciding between the WiFi and 3G and could use a bit of a clarification. I live in the US and will soon be moving abroad.

    1. Is it free to download content via WiFi when outside of the US? It seems that it should be but I have found nothing explicitly mentioning this.

    2. If I get the 3G version can I ‘override’ the 3G and instruct the Kindle to update my periodicals via WiFi and thus avoid the international surcharge?

    Your advice would be much appreciated!

  20. jack Says:

    “I think it’s great that I can download books in a car on the freeway (not while I’m driving) or in a park.”

    I have a wireless network in my home. I can also get free internet at any starbucks. If I want to look something up on wikipedia, I have my iphone, which is worlds better when it comes to surfing the web.

    If I didn’t have an iphone, I might consider the 3g model. But since I do, the 50 dollars isn’t worth it. I’ll put that 50 bucks to towards the next kindle. A third of the price isn’t worth it unless you simply have difficulty finding a free wifi hotspot or you don’t have a smart phone that connects to the internet.

    Paying 50 dollars so you can download a book in a driven car? Please. I guess if money is no object. But other than that case, the greatest thing about the new kindle is the 139.00 price. It’s an amazing price point. 189.00, unless you really need it, is for suckers.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, jack!

      Got it, I’m a sucker. 🙂 Always good to know your place in the world…thanks!

      Just kidding. 🙂 Money is an object for me…it’s often several objects, like coins and bills…although, sometimes it’s not. Sometimes, it’s digital…so I guess it’s not an object then. 😉 Actually, I’m fairly frugal…it’s been great all of the money I’ve saved on e-books! Books were never an area of parsimony for me.

      I don’t have the iPhone, and I don’t pay for web capabiities (which wouldn’t be worth it on the phone I have, in my opinion…others might find it worthwhile) on the phone I have. That makes the web browsing handy for me. For example, I was in a situation where I didn’t have an internet connected computer handy, but I could send my Significant Other an e-mail to let my SO know I was heading to the lobby to be picked up…very nice. I’ve also checked the flight status for my offspring while we were at a restaurant…one time, we found out about a delay that way. So, 3G has been handy for me for that.

      As for downloading a book in the car? Yes, it pleases me to do that. What has happened is that I’ve heard about a book on talk radio (more than once), and been able to start checking out the sample pretty much instantly. It’s just a matter of convenience…the same thing as having wi-fi. Some people will value that more than others. I’ve also been on six hour or more car trips…another convenient time.

      I have to say, it’s fascinating that $139 is being written up so much as a good price point. It’s an odd number to pick. $146 would have been high? $99 wasn’t expected? It’s forty dollars more than an LCD e-book reader that’s been around for years, and only ten dollars less than the NOOK’s wi-fi only model.

      I think what makes something worthwhile is going to vary greatly with people and with circumstances While Amazon is promoting the $139 price in their ads, many of the comments I see on the forums say people are glad they got the model that does both. That’s my feeling…I use the 3G fairly often, but I don’t have an iPhone, which might affect that.

      I appreciate you sharing your opinion…I’m sure many people agree with you.

  21. Angela Says:

    I was given the Kindle w/Wi-Fi only as a gift. I’m having a hard time connecting to (finding) convienient Wi-Fi hotspots. Is there any way you can purchase the 3G and have it added to the Kindle you currently own?? I know nothing geekish… so I hope this isn’t a dumb question. Thank you for any help I can get.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, Angela!

      Unfortunately, no, it can’t be retrofitted. It actually requires a different piece of hardware, I believe.

      I don’t know what the situation would be with the gift giver, but you have thirty days to return it from the date of purchase. Perhaps the gift giver could return it and you could pay the difference? I know that might be awkward. You might try


      to find spots near you. Generally, Starbucks and McDonalds are good bets. Whole Foods tends to have them. Some public libraries do.

  22. JB Says:

    Bufo – I’m genuinely impressed at your vast knowledge on the Kindle(s). As a senior (and I mean SENIOR) I’m weighing up the pros and cons of both models, with a view to a Christmas present for a family member and found your detailed comments very valuable, in trying to decide. But frankly, living remote from major UK cities, I think I’ll opt to buy the 3g version. Something that has not come up so far, is the need (or otherwise) to keep the unit in the optional leather case, nor the need for the light fitted version… any observations on those points please? Thanks.

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, JB!

      I’m glad you find it helpful. 🙂

      I think the 3G would be worth it in the situation you describe.

      I just recently did a post on covers, skins, sleeves and other options:


      My feeling? You should have a cover, for protection from drops. You can get one for about $20 (and considerably from there). You don’t need to read in the cover, although I usually do. As for the one with the light (that’s what you were asking, right?)…you’ll need the same kind of lighting you would use with a paperbook. I carry a Kindle Kandle with me (I like the compact size). The new lighted cover from Amazon (new with the Kindle 3) draws its power from the Kindle. That has the advantage of not using external batteries and always being available. It has the disadvantage of reducing the life of the battery charge…that may not be a big deal, though…they do have a lot of battery life.

  23. sandeep Says:

    I got the wifi only model b/c I did not want to pay that extra 50 bucks and I have good wifi network at home. I dont read magazines or newspapers and only get free books which I use Amazon.com (on the computer) to find. Thus, this works best or me

    • bufocalvin Says:

      Thanks for writing, sandeep!

      Yes, that’s fine…it’s going to be different for different people. I do use the 3G, but there certainly are situations where it isn’t worth the money.

      Thanks for letting me know!

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