Unfortunately, there are too many of them for any one of them to be considered the flagship Kindle for the market.
The text on the "main screen" and "back" are already too small and are not as clear as they once were because the resolution of the screen has been increased. This has caused some of the text on the "main screen" to become difficult to read. And for Amazon, the desire to offer you its services in a more intrusive manner has intensified as the company has expanded the number of things it provides beyond selling books. Audible on its own, separate memberships with goodread, and numerous other Prime and comparable subscriptions. It started to make an effort. The search process is not convenient in any way, shape, or form (because everything requires separate searches at the moment, but the search form itself is a single entity).
In my opinion, the device's independence from external power sources has significantly decreased. The reader had a charge of less than half its capacity when it was delivered, and its backlight brightness was set to 18 (by default!). Linked to a WiFi network. I anticipated spending approximately two weeks reading in such a default mode. 3-4 hours. However, it will take three days before you are completely discharged.
The absence of dedicated buttons to turn off the WiFi and the lighting is another factor that contributes. The aircraft mode has come to our rescue in this situation. Now that it's been fully charged, let's find out how long it lasts. Either the backlight is turned off entirely, or it is set to an uncomfortable 8 level. In the past, it was sufficient for two weeks. When compared to the Kindle Touch, this is a complete and utter failure. It would appear that the clothespin-turned-flashlight is still put to good use.
Bluetooth is only necessary for connecting headphones, which you probably won't need to do with your Kindle because it has a headphone jack. Only content that has been purchased from the Audible store can be played on your device. Audible, on the other hand, does not offer a free download and instead requires users to enter their credit card information in order to begin a free monthly trial. I wish that dictionaries, or at least the online versions of them, included audio transcriptions of the terms. but sadly. Accessibility still offers VoiceView, but as far as I've been able to determine, it is only available for the English localization of the system. I apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.
And now we come to the most significant drawback of the Kindle: there are relatively few supported formats, which is not breaking news; however, the fact that they are growing smaller is already starting to terrify people (I compare it to the previous generation of the Kindle Touch): MP3 support has been removed, as has something that was referred to as Active Content (indeed, I was able to play some entertaining games on my Touch device, such as Shuffled Row and some card games).