About Tiny eBook Reader Online

Tiny eBook Reader reads books in several formats, is lightning fast and highly configurable and can read books of any size. Most internet connected mobile devices (cellular phones, PDAs, etc) are supported.

While on the train, bus, or while waiting in a lineup, why not those minutes to constructive use and entertainment - read on your Phone or PDA -- it's always with you. No need to carry hardcover books, or draw attention to yourself by pulling out a paperback.

Although Tiny eBook Reader supports HTML files, it is not a Web Browser. Unlike HTML and PDF formats which strive to render the same layout on every device ('electronic paper'), Tiny eBook Reader renders the document to fit your screen with your choice of layout and fonts.

Tiny eBook Reader can display your book in the font of your choosing. Even rotate your book Portrait or Landscape -- regardless of the normal capabilities of your phone!


  • Always with you
  • Discreet
  • Supports TeBR, TXT, HTML, and unlocked LIT (MS Reader/LIT files with DRM or per-device copy protection enabled are not supported)
  • Optimized for reading
  • Ideal for students and commuters
  • 1000s of free Public Domain and classic novels, just download from site, upload to your account and read.
  • Support for any resolution and portrait/landscape modes
  • Choose your desired font type, size, and layout
  • Little file preparation - Upload and read TXT, HTML, LIT, or TeBR files directly
  • Your choice of font, spacing, justification layout format
  • Displays inline images formatted for your device

Try it on select devices... Now!

We've created a few samples for some popular phones.  Depending on the mobile browser version and design style your carrier has chosen, the samples may not fit exactly to your phone.

iPhone sample here.
Android sample here.

As a registered user, you can configure exactly to your phone and tastes.

Screen Shots

iPhone via Online Service


Windows Mobile Native Application

Nokia N90 Landscape, via Online Service