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Hard to guess what information sends or what the device can do when connected via WiFi when this information is not open and probable it will not be. Take as an example this incident( article excerpt/ my emphasis): Amazon Erases Orwell Books From Kindle ... Digital books bought for the Kindle are sent to it over a wireless network. Amazon ...


As Ed Cottrell already stated there is no way to tell, especially if traffic is encrypted. There is at least one guy who analyzed the traffic over the course of ten hours. He could not find evidence for the sending of any logs. Instead the Kindle only sent the same package over and over again (real logs would change over time). Most people who claim that ...


It's impossible to know without examining the data itself (or getting a high-level tech job at Amazon). You could try to intercept the data transmitted by the device by either sniffing the data or simply forcing it to connect through your computer. But if they are encrypting the transmissions, as they should be, then you won't be able to read the data beyond ...


The dc:identifier is commonly an ISBN, though any sort of URN will do. Further information about using in epub can be found on the IDPF's site, but as a quick example, you could use something like: <dc:identifier id="isbn">urn:isbn:0451450523</dc:identifier> As long as the identifier is unique, it should be fine. At the above link, the IDPF ...


While it is possible, it is improbable as long as you ensure all data capabilities of the device are always off. If they are ever turned on, there would be nothing stopping Amazon from snooping what's on your device. Furthermore, if it's 3G enabled, you have no guarantee that it doesn't switch on data without your knowledge and snoops your files.


Yes. A Kindle is an Amazon device, loaded with Amazon software, with communications capabilities. It absolutely is possible for the Kindle to phone home to Amazon and let it know what you have loaded.


Yes it should be unique, and no, it is not hased to an IP or MAC address. The example in the EPUB 3.0 specification uses a UUID. The particular UUID used in the example is: A1B0D67E-2E81-4DF5-9E67-A64CBE366809 And the 4 in the position directly after the second - indicates that it is a random UUID. The UUID linked to a MAC address is version 1. There is ...


I have mostly been reading works from Smashwords on my Kindle white. I keep all of my books on Calibre and move them over to my Kindle when ready to read them. I also leave the wireless on so it has internet access all the time. On or about July 15, Kindle pushed out an upgrade and installed on my kindle white (of course they did not ask they just ...


You can download user guides for all Kindle models from Amazon.

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