You are Number 6
It occurred to me that "printer friendly" PDFs might be better for e-ink readers. Some publishers have them available all the time, some on request, etc., so it's worth asking.
The ReMarkable is designed as an electronic sketchbook which uses (their term, "partial e-ink technology") and can view pdfs and epubs. I would imagine that the internal electronics don't need to be as hefty because it only does basically one thing which doesn't need a lot of processing power. It's also only 6.7mm thick and weighs 570grams which is very nice.The ReMarkable is 600 bucks, but the software is supposed to be shit, also terrible stats; 1GHz, half a gig RAM, it also ONLY handles .pdfs.
So one of them, in a year or so, when it's 300 bucks and the software is updated?
For Android, Xodo is an excellent PDF reader app. You can zoom in and center any column on-screen simply by double tapping on it. Another double tap zooms out and returns to full page view. It really helps with large-format or multi-column books.For anyone that does go with a tablet smaller than 9 inches (an ipad mini for example), try to get a PDF reader app that can crop pages (like goodreader for ipads, there must be something out there for android tablets as well). It makes a huge difference in readability without having to zoom-in and pan the page around so much. Just my personal experience.
I have the 10.3". That 13" seems to be the "next-gen" version. Looks a tad thinner than my version as well.This is interesting - a new 10" eInk tablet from Sony (they already had a 13" one, apparently). Is this the product that was mentioned up-thread?
At that price, though, you've REALLY got to want e-Ink because you could pick up TWO of the current low end iPads for the same money, and they come with twice as much storage built-in.