eWritable > Blog > reMarkable 2 Alternatives: Is there a better e-ink tablet?

reMarkable 2 Alternatives: Is there a better e-ink tablet?

Last updated: September 2023

If you’re here looking for information about e-ink tablets, you were probably introduced to the technology through reMarkable’s marketing machine.

Most likely, you were attracted to the reflective nature of the e-ink screen, which is easier on the eyes, usable in direct sunlight and has a long battery life. The concept of digitizing your
paper notebooks maybe also has particular appeal.

This was what happened to me a couple of years ago – I felt as though I was being bombarded with reMarkable 2 advertisements and was very close to buying one. But I decided to do a little research first and bought a different tablet instead (a Boox).

There was very little impartial information about e-ink tablets available at this time (one of the reasons I built eWritable) but I was very pleased with my purchase. I have since bought a reMarkable 2 and several other e-ink tablets so am well-versed in the nuances between them.

As a replacement for a journal, diary or all those scraps of paper you have lying around, the reMarkable 2 is pretty darn awesome.

However, due to reMarkable’s far-reaching advertising campaigns, and spin on their products, you’d be forgiven for thinking that the reMarkable is a unique device and nothing compares to it.

In this article, I want to introduce you to five alternatives to the reMarkable 2 and discuss
why (in my opinion) they are a better choice.

Supernote A5 X

Overall rating

Pros

  • Fantastic substitute for a paper notebook
  • Ceramic stylus tips that never need replacing
  • Lovely writing feel
  • Quick and easy navigation
  • Well-structured notebooks
  • Best handwriting search
  • Excellent after-sales service
  • Nice range of additional tools (Email / Calendar / Word Doc editor / Kindle etc.)

Cons

  • Steeper learning curve
  • Notebooks not easily viewable on other devices when using third-party clouds
  • Partner app requires more work
  • No frontlight
  • No auto-synchronisation

The Supernote A5 X (and smaller A6 X) are perhaps the best digital replacements for paper-based notebooks for those that love to write.

Ratta Supernote’s slogan is ‘For those who write’ and this is a very accurate description of the sort of person that the Supernote is designed for.

Writing on the Supernote is a joyful experience that feels pinpoint accurate as the pen glides
across the screen with just enough friction on the smooth screen to prevent it from feeling slippy.

In contrast, the reMarkable’s screen has a rougher texture and makes a ‘scratching’ sound as you write or sketch – it’s no less pleasant, just different.

Whilst the reMarkable stylus (and the styluses from other manufacturers) use plastic nibs that wear down and have to be replaced every so often, the Supernote Pens use a ceramic nib that never needs to be changed.

The native note-taking app on the Supernote has several useful features that are not present on the reMarkable.

For example, you can search the handwriting in your notebook for specific words. Whilst there is a search function on the reMarkable it only works for text input – you can convert
your handwriting to text and then search but this adds an additional step to the process.

The Supernote also allows you to insert links into your notebooks that can be tapped to take
you to other pages, other documents, or even webpages. This can be very useful for navigation and many users use this feature to create an index page with links to their most frequently used notes and documents.

Sticking with the theme of organisation and navigation, Supernote allows you to tag handwriting as headings and automatically creates a table of contents with this information. This is useful for splitting a notebook into sections and quickly navigating the page you want.

The Supernote is also more versatile than the reMarkable. There’s a calendar app, an email app, and you can even install the Kindle app for reading ebooks. None of these apps are available on the reMarkable.

And switching between notebooks, documents, and apps is really slick on the Supernote because of the unique ‘swipe bar’ on the right hand-bezel. A quick swipe down is all it takes to navigate around your tablet.

In reMarkable’s favour, it does have more brush tools than the Supernote (pencil, calligraphy pen etc.) and utilises tilt and pressure sensitivity better, which makes it better for sketching than the Supernote. It also automatically syncs notebooks and documents with the cloud – on the Supernote, this is a manual action.

Boox Note Air 2 Plus

Overall rating

Pros

  • Great hardware specs
  • Very versatile
  • Sophisticated native reading & note-taking apps
  • Pleasant writing feel
  • Handwriting search/conversion
  • Google Play Store
  • Frontlight
  • Audio (speakers and microphone)

Cons

  • Expensive
  • Steeper learning curve
  • Variable performance of Android apps

The Boox Note Air2+ has a solid hardware spec, with some awesome native apps and the option to extend functionality by installing apps from the Google Play Store.

The reMarkable 2 has been designed to be a replacement for paper notebooks, and for this purpose, it is excellent. However, it cannot be used for much else, and the locked-down
operating system means that you cannot install additional apps.

Boox’s range of e-ink tablets all run the Android operating system, which means that additional apps from me Google Play store can be installed.

So, like the Supernote, you can use email, calendars, and Kindle on the Book Note Air 2 Plus, but you can also install anything else that is available from the Google Play Store.

For example, you can install a web browser, such as Chrome, the Reddit app, Google Drive, Evernote etc.

Of course, with so many software options, there is a danger that the hardware may run into performance issues. But don’t despair – the Note Air 2 Plus has far better hardware specs than the reMarkable 2. More processing power, more memory, more storage capacity and a bigger battery. It also has integrated speakers, a microphone, and a frontlight which are not built into the reMarkable.

The screen of the Note Air 2 Plus has a slightly grainy texture to it very similar to the reMarkable. However, although the writing experience is good, it does not feel quite as natural as the reMarkable (or Supernote). This is because the front light raises the screen slightly, so there seems to be a tiny gap between where the pen touches the screen and where the mark is made.

The native note-taking app does pretty much everything the reMarkable can do and an awful lot more besides – in addition, you can draw straight lines and shapes, insert links, tag handwriting with keywords, add images, and even insert voice recordings into your notes.

What’s more, the native reading app on Boox is very very good and opens a wide
variety of file formats – on the reMarkable you are restricted to just PDFs and EPUBS.

Kindle Scribe

Overall rating

Pros

  • Fantastic writing/sketching feel
  • Frontlight
  • Solid & robust
  • Great reading software
  • Handwritten sticky notes
  • Backed by a major corporation

Cons

  • Limited note-taking app
  • Clunky file transfer/conversion process
  • Uncomfortable to hold for longer periods
  • Location of power button
  • Templates are notebook-wide

The Amazon Kindle Scribe is a great e-reading device but the note-taking app lacks many features that are standard on competitor's tablets.

Whereas the remarkable 2 makes a poor e-reader, this is exactly the area in which the Kindle Scribe excels.

The scribe can open a wide range of file formats and includes features such as
dictionaries, highlights, sticky notes and X-ray.

In addition, the screen technology is better, having a density of 300 dpi, which makes the text appear crisper (reMarkable has 226dpi). The Scribe also has a frontlight for reading in dark or dim environments.

The writing experience on the Scribe is very similar to the reMarkable, with a rough texture
that makes a satisfying scratching sound as you write. Like the remarkable, there are also several brush tools to choose from.

When the Scribe was originally released in November 2022, the native note-taking app
was very limited but after several software updates, it is now much closer to being on par with the reMarkable. It still has a bit of a way to go – it doesn’t yet support layers or text-insertion but it is rapidly closing the gap.

Boox Tab X

Overall rating

Pros

  • Large 13.3" screen
  • Great hardware specs
  • Very versatile
  • Sophisticated native reading & note-taking apps
  • Handwriting search/conversion
  • Google Play Store
  • Frontlight
  • Onboard GPU & Boox Super Refresh Tech
  • Audio (speakers and microphone)

Cons

  • Expensive
  • Steeper learning curve
  • Larger footprint
  • Stylus does not magnetically stick to the tablet
  • GPU/Super Refresh uses more power

The most powerful and versatile 13.3" (A4-sized) tablet on the market.

The Boox Tab X is one of the few e- ink tablets available with a 13-3″ (A4-sized) screen. In contrast, the reMarkable (and the other tablets on this list) have a 10.3″ (A5-sized) screen.

This means that the Tab X has around twice the screen real estate of the reMarkable.

This does make the Tab X a lot more expensive but the advantage of the larger screen cannot be understated. The larger canvas size in the note-taking app means that you can fit a lot more on each page. And the reading experience is much better (particularly for PDFs, which have a fixed layout often designed for A4).

Of course, the downside is that it has a larger form factor and is heavier, making it
a little less portable.

Because this is a Book device, you have all the advantages of the Note Air 2 Plus (above) including access to the Google Play Store, a comprehensive note-taking app, decent native reading software and higher hardware specs (including frontlight, microphone and speakers). In fact, the Tab X goes one step further and has a dedicated GPU, which coupled with Book’s proprietary super Refresh technology allows you to do more with an e- ink screen than was previously possible, including watching videos and even playing games.

The writing feel on the Tab X is not quite as pleasant as it is on the reMarkable – it is
a little slippy and does not feel quite so accurate but this is only something I notice when
switching between the two devices.

Boox Tab Ultra & Tab Ultra C

Overall rating

Pros

  • Great hardware specs
  • Very versatile
  • Sophisticated native reading & note-taking apps
  • Handwriting search/conversion
  • Google Play Store
  • Frontlight
  • Optional keyboard attachment
  • Onboard GPU & Boox Super Refresh Tech
  • Audio (speakers and microphone)
  • 16MP rear-facing camera
  • MicroSD card slot

Cons

  • Expensive
  • Steeper learning curve
  • Some chassis design flaws
  • Heavy
  • Writing feels a little 'slippy'
  • GPU/Super Refresh uses more power

A powerful and versatile e-ink tablet that is as close as you can get to a regular tablet/laptop.

We are now moving into the realm of E-ink laptops, which function more like a fully-fledged
computer than a simple writing tablet.

And, Boox is currently the only manufacturer that operates in the multifunctional e-ink device space.

The Tab Ultra series includes the monochrome Tab Ultra and the colour screen Tab Ultra C.

With an attachable keyboard folio, these devices support typed input which can be used for a myriad of tasks, such as writing Word documents, composing emails and chatting with colleagues. The reMarkable also has a keyboard folio, but this can only be used to add text to notes.

Again, because it is Boox, there’s access to the Google Play store, top-of-the-range hardware specs (including the GPU/Super Refresh of the Tab X) and decent native reading and note-taking apps.

The writing experience is a bit slippy, but the sheer volume of additional features more than makes up for this.

Verdict

As a dedicated and focused notetaking tablet that replaces your paper notes and journals, the reMarkable 2 is superb. It has a great tactile writing feel, is beautifully designed, and is the thinnest e-ink tablet on the market (although not the lightest).

But beyond note-taking. the reMarkable 2 is severely limited.

The Kindle Scribe does not quite have all the note-taking features of the reMarkable, but it
does provide a much better reading experience (and its note-taking software is rapidly improving).

In terms of note-taking, the Supernote can do everything the reMarkable can do (except native keyboard input). It also has additional features that make the organisation and navigation of notebooks much slicker.

Although the tactile writing experience on Boox devices is not quite at the level of the previously mentioned tablets, the higher hardware specs, solid native reading and writing apps, and access to the Google Play store more than make up for this.

The Note Air 2 Plus is perhaps the closest Boox device to the reMarkable. They are both 10.3″ tablets and were released at around the same time (2021).

Since that time, Boox has launched its Tab range of devices, which includes the 13.3″
Tab X
and 10.3″ Tab Ultra/Tab Ultra C. These devices are pushing the boundaries of what is possible with e-ink and narrowing the divide between e-ink devices and conventional LCD Laptops.

Overall, these reMarkable 2 alternatives offer more features, power and versatility. However, it should be noted that the simplicity of the reMarkable 2 might be considered one of its strengths. The company behind reMarkable will argue that a basic single-function device means that there are no distractions to interfere with your train of thought and focus (a great way to present a weakness that has been turned into a perceived strength).

Some users may retort that you can simply turn off notifications to avoid being disturbed whilst still having access to all the additional features if you need them.

Where to buy the Boox Tab Ultra
Where to buy the Boox Tab Ultra C
Where to buy the Boox Tab X
Where to buy the Boox Note Air2 Plus
Where to buy the Kindle Scribe
Where to buy the Supernote A5 X
Where to buy the reMarkable 2

My Subjective Ratings

Spec Comparison

PRODUCTREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +
Specs & ratings infoREMARKABLE 2ONYX BOOX TAB ULTRA CONYX BOOX TAB ULTRARATTA SUPERNOTE A5 XONYX BOOX TAB XAMAZON KINDLE SCRIBEONYX BOOX NOTE AIR 2 PLUS
My Rating
Price (approx)$380
$600
Limited availability
$500
$525
Limited availability
$880
$340
$450
ManufacturerreMarkableOnyx BooxOnyx BooxRattaOnyx BooxAmazonOnyx Boox
Release year2020202320222020202320222021
SCREENREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +
Screen typeCANVAS with CartaKaleido 3Carta HDMobius CartaMobius Carta 1250Carta 1200Carta HD
Screen size10.3"10.3"10.3"10.3"13.3"10.2"10.3"
Screen resolution (B/W)1404 x 18721860 x 24801404 x 1872 1404 Γ— 18721650 x 22001830 x 2460 (approx)1404 x 1872
Screen density (B/W)226dpi300dpi227dpi226dpi207dpi300dpi227dpi
Colourβ¨―βœ“
(Kaleido 3)
β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―
Screen resolution (Colour)n/a930 x 1240n/an/an/an/an/a
Screen density (Colour)n/a150dpin/an/an/an/an/a
Frontlightβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“
Wacom compatibleβœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“
Buy
HARDWAREREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +
CPU1.2Ghz dual-core1.8 Ghz octa-core1.8 Ghz octa-core1.3 GHz quad-core1.8 Ghz octa-core1Ghz1.8 GHz octa-core
RAM1Gb4Gb4Gb2Gb6Gb1Gb4Gb
Storage8Gb128Gb128Gb32Gb128Gb16-64Gb64Gb
Battery3000mAh6300mAh6300mAh3800mAh6300mAh3000mAh3700mAh
Super Refreshβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―β¨―
Keyboard folioβœ“βœ“βœ“β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―
Speakersβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
Microphoneβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
G-Sensorβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“
Ceramic Tipβ¨―β¨―β¨―βœ“β¨―β¨―β¨―
Bluetoothβ¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“
Fingerprint scannerβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―
SD card slotβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―
Rear cameraβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―β¨―β¨―β¨―
Front camera⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯
Waterproof⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯
USB-Cβœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“
Width187mm184.5mm184.5mm178mm228mm196mm195.4mm
Height246mm225mm225mm245mm310mm229mm229.4mm
Thickness4.7mm6.7mm6.7mm7.2mm6.8mm5.8mm5.8mm
Weight403.5g480g480g375g560g433g445g
Buy
SOFTWAREREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +
Operating systemLinux (Codex)Android 11Android 11Chauvet (Android-based)Android 11KindleOSAndroid 11
Google Play Storeβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
Kindle supportβ¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“
Handwriting searchβ¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“
Handwriting conversionβœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“
Insert shapesβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
Insert imagesβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
Split screenβ¨―βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“β¨―βœ“
Custom templatesβ¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“
No. templates45+40+40+25+40+15+45+
Brush typesBallpoint, Fineline, Pencil, Mechanical Pencil, Highlighter, Marker, Calligraphy, PaintbrushFountain Pen, Paintbrush, Ballpoint Pen, Pencil, MarkerFountain Pen, Paintbrush, Ballpoint Pen, Pencil, MarkerNeedlepoint, Ink Pen, MarkerFountain Pen, Paintbrush, Ballpoint Pen, Pencil, MarkerPen, Fountain Pen, Marker, Pencil, HighlighterFountain Pen, Paintbrush, Ballpoint Pen, Pencil, Marker
Screen shareβ¨―βœ“βœ“βœ“βœ“β¨―βœ“
ADE support⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯⨯
File formatsPDF, EPUBPDF, EPUB, DOC, DOCX, PPT, PPTX, TXT, HTML, RTF, FB2, CBZ, CBR, AZW3, MOBI, PRC, DJVU, CHM, ZIPPDF, EPUB, DOC, DOCX, PPT, PPTX, TXT, HTML, RTF, FB2, CBZ, CBR, AZW3, MOBI, PRC, DJVU, CHM, ZIPPDF, EPUB, DOC, DOCX, TXT, CBZ, FB2, XPSPDF, EPUB, DOC, DOCX, PPT, PPTX, TXT, HTML, RTF, FB2, CBZ, CBR, AZW3, MOBI, PRC, DJVU, CHM, ZIPPDF, EPUB (via conversion), DOC, DOCX, TXT, RTF, HTML, KFX (Kindle), AZW3, MOBI (Limited support), AZW (Limited support)PDF, EPUB, DOC, DOCX, PPT, PPTX, TXT, HTML, RTF, FB2, CBZ, CBR, AZW3, MOBI, PRC, DJVU, CHM, ZIP
File formats (image)PNG, JPGPNG, JPG, TIFF, BMPPNG, JPG, TIFF, BMPPNG, JPG, WEBPPNG, JPG, TIFF, BMPPNG, JPG, BMP, GIFPNG, JPG, TIFF, BMP
File formats (Audio)-WAV, MP3WAV, MP3-WAV, MP3AAX (Audible) via BluetoothWAV, MP3
Buy
BUYREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +
Where to buyReMarkable
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Amazon BE
Amazon DE
Amazon ES
Amazon PL
Amazon US
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Boox Euro Shop
Boox Shop
Amazon BE
Amazon FR
Amazon IT
Amazon PL
Amazon UK
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Ratta Supernote
Supernote EU (not UK)
Supernote Outlet
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Boox Euro Shop
Boox Shop
Reseller (CA)
Amazon BE
Amazon DE
Amazon PL
Amazon UK
Amazon US
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Amazon AU
Amazon CA
Amazon DE
Amazon ES
Amazon FR
Amazon IT
Amazon UK
Amazon US
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
Boox Euro Shop
Boox Shop
Amazon BE
Amazon DE
Amazon FR
Amazon PL
Amazon UK
eBay AU
eBay CA
eBay DE
eBay ES
eBay FR
eBay IE
eBay IT
eBay UK
eBay US
PRODUCTREMARKABLE 2BOOX TAB ULTRA CBOOX TAB ULTRASUPERNOTE A5 XBOOX TAB XKINDLE SCRIBEBOOX NOTE AIR 2 +

About the author

Website | + posts

Dan Dutton is passionate about E-ink writing tablets, which bring together the pleasure of writing on paper with the power of digital technology. When he bought his first tablet, he realised that there wasn't a lot of unbiased information available for people that were considering buying an E-ink tablet, and so he built eWritable.

4 thoughts on “reMarkable 2 Alternatives: Is there a better e-ink tablet?”

  1. When you talk about “slippery” with the Boox devices, are you referring to the surface not having a “scratch” sound, the resistance the “pen” feels, or the responsiveness of what you are writing?

    I am new to eInk displays, but it appears that one downside of the Remarkable 2 is that the screen appears to be “scratched” after use. The Kindle seems like it may have the same feature. This is most likely a result of resistance to make it feel more “pen like”.

    Boox may not show the same wear. You also talk about a noticeable “gap” on the surface, which I would believe makes it feel less like you are ON the surface versus regular paper (or those without said gap). Instead, the feel may be closer to writing on an LCD screen (which in the case of the Tab C, it seems like you HAVE an LCD screen embedded as a layer)?

    Curious as I don’t have a lot of funds, yet would like to get a unit that:
    – is primarily a note taker
    – can preferably be used for sketching as well (hence color preferred)
    – can help organize notes and back them up to Google Docs or another provider
    – can be used as an eReader with a warm backlight in darker spaces without direct light or where the light is in front and the reader between it and the eyes, essentially blocking the source.

    The Tab C mini seems like the best choice, but I do worry about the writing experience overall and how well it would replace note taking, writing, and even drawing versus a notebook while adding better organization, handwriting recognition/conversion, and even the ability to see color images in PDF and other source materials.

    Reply
    • Hey Robert, the ‘scratchiness’ of the rm2 and scribe is more of textual feel and sound – the screen is not physically scratched because the nibs are too soft (although the nibs do wear down). In comparison, newer Boox devices have a smoother and glassier screens which feels a bit more like a whiteboard than the granularity of paper. It also feels similar to writing on an LCD screen.

      The frontlight on Boox devices leaves a small gap which makes it feel a little bit like you are writing underneath the screens surface. There’s not much difference in responsiveness but there is less resistance and no scratching sound.

      But none of the top tablets have a horrendous writing experiwnce and it can be quite subjective as to which is preferable.

      Based on your requirements it woukd seem like the tab mini c would be a good choice – however do bear in mind that the colours are not as vibrant or accurate as they are on an lcd screen. Perhaps the best thing to do would be to order from Amazon so that you can try it out and return under their 30 day return policy if you don’t like it.

      Reply
  2. Hi, I am so glad I ran in to your research. I just got a promotion and I was looking for a note taking tablet. But I think the most important thing to me is a tablet that I can add things on my calendar while on a meeting that I am taking notes. Also help me with organization and the transfer of information to my work and home computer. reading emails and other documents and making my notes in them as well. Please advice

    Reply
    • I find the Supernote A5 X to be best for general note-taking and it has a calendar app that syncs with Google/Outlook Calendars. There’s also a basic email app nad lots of REALLY useful notetaking features.

      However, for more versatility, an Android tablet with access to the Google Play Store would be better. Boox are the leaders for Android tablets (and the manufacturer I’d recommend), but there’s also Bigme, Meebook and Mobiscribe. With access to the Play Store, you can install Android apps, such as calendars, email clients, browsers, word processors etc. Boox’s proprietary refresh technology makes many productivity tasks possible on an e-ink screen. Bigme have a similar tech but it is less refined. I wouldn’t recommend this with Meebook or Mobiscribe.

      Writing notes is usually not possible in third-party apps, and where it is possible, performance is variable. However, the Boox Tab Ultra (Monochrome) and Boox Tab Ultra C (Colour) have a dedicated keyboard folio, which makes typing tasks, such as writing emails and word processing possible. One of the Tab Ultra models would be my recommendation if you plan to do a lot more than note-taking.

      Reply

Leave a Comment

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.