This is not possible using only Adobe Reader unless you either take a screenshot with another tool or use the Edit > Take a Snapshot feature of Adobe Reader (may be version specific... I don't have an Android device to confirm, or know which version of Adobe Reader you are using). Doing the latter will require you to paste it from the clipboard.
There is now a setting in MoonReader to disable publisher's CSS. But even when it's not checked, not all CSS is supported.
I've tested multiple Android Epub readers with a bilingual epub I made, where the two languages are distinguished by the background colour and the font style (the second language is in italics). Only the Gitgen Epub reader displays the ...
Kindle forum gave me the solution! Synch only works when in the softwares's "home screen". Now they are properly synched :D sad I must always do it manually, they should automatically synch with Kindle server whenever there's internet available.
As DVK has commented, your question is a little broad, without specific requirements. However, if all you are looking for is an objective, feature comparison of Android ereader software, wikipedia is your friend.
There is a breakdown of the following (as of Dec-23-2013):
File formats supported
It's impossible to answer properly as asked, since there are too many options.
As such, the best approach is to:
Take a well regarded reader that supports all the features you need and most formats you need (personally, I love FBReader and Cool Reader, but your mileage will vary with what features you need).
Then augment them with extra apps tailored to ...
This site provides pretty good case-by-case metrics for CSS support by device / reader
You are absolutely correct about your assumption that the Moon+ reader is overlaying it's own generic CSS over the publisher provided CSS. This has been a battleground in the ebook world for a while now but we are starting to get more support ...
Neither of the apps that you linked to are ebooks, in the description for LeetCode Cracker it even states that it is reading the data from GitHub which is why it requires an internet connection to view the content. The second app links to the GitHub repository that the problems and solutions are based on, https://github.com/FreeTymeKiyan/LeetCode-Sol-Res .
BookFusion is what you are looking for. BookFusion provides you with a cloud based platform and native Android and iOS apps to allow you to easily upload , organize and read your eBooks across all devices.
More at https://www.bookfusion.com/reading/cloud-library
It is device agnostic and as a result you can read and access your books on any device. You ...
I've been using kindle inside an android emulator on my windows 8 tablet for a while now in order to read personal documents and get the full syncing capabilities. Like you, I've seen that even though the registered emulator app shows on your device list at amazon, you can't send documents to it directly. The workaround is to send documents to one of your ...
Assuming the book(s) have no DRM, this is what I do:
Connect your phone to your computer and move the epub onto your
Import the epub into Calibre.
Connect your Kobo to your computer.
Use Calibre to load the epub onto your Kobo.
If you really need web reader to be part of solution (Google Play Books have web reader) - bookfusion is very likely answer you looking for. Web/Android/iOS.
Disadvantages: subscription (but earlier you lock in in early access one - better price you get). Library Interface/library management on mobile apps could be better. Vendor lock in (there is no ...
I use neat reader to sync and read epub books.
It has Android,win, Mac and web version and the iOS version would coming soon. You could import your books and read it everywhere.
To the best of my knowledge, the Kindle apps on both stock Android and FireOS are very similar. So you should have no bother with how your ebook is displayed within the application on those operating systems.
One additional point to add - You can get an Android emulator on your PC/Laptop and test out your ebook within the Kindle app on this emulated ...
The documented way is to use the Kindle PC app and download the book inside that. The file will end up on your PC and only readable in the Kindle. The current versions download the book as a .kfx file that allows Kindle apps to do more with the data. Older versions downloaded the file as a .azw file.
The USB option does need Kindle hardware. The hardware ...
There's a way, but it's kinda tricky.
There's a bunch of android apps which sync the progress across the devices (like Moon+ Reader). So, if you can set up an Android emulator on your Linux machine, that should do the trick.
The path should be something like "mnt/sdcard/android/data/com.amazon.kindle/files"
Just navigate to it with file manager of choice.
Download history won't be of help.
App and it's data are usually stored in separate places.
Many file managers allow searching for a file, but most often then not it's a pain in the arse to do so. (With Root Browser, ...
Like all new CSS specifications, hyphenation is a mess. I spent hours trying to disable hyphens in my titles for an Epub file viewed in Microsoft Edge. I've finally found a solution.
My reference comes from this MDN entry, but you need to note (in typical Microsoft fashion) that the presentation is only complete in its examples, not in its definition.
This may or may not be an answer to the question I posed.
"EPUB 3 CSS Profile includes epub prefixed versions of the following properties from the CSS":
The -epub-hyphens property does not include support for the value all....
The books you send via "send-to-kindle" should show up under the documents tab. Within the documents tab you will need to select "cloud", then you should be able to download to the device from there.
Odd about the foreign language dictionaries. I had them on mine also a while back and thought maybe someone had hacked my account and was buying books ...