Thanks to a peer, I was finally able to discover a con about some ereaders. This article examines a study completed by University of Washington graduate students who used the Kindle DX for a period of over seven months. The students found that taking notes was difficult on the Kindle, so they often used paper or even their computers. In addition, they found that the Kindle did not help with a skill called cognitive mapping, where readers can remember the location of a detail based on its position on the page. This article suggests that perhaps our brains are not set up to read on ereaders in the way intended, and that we should not be so quick to get rid of textbooks, pens, and paper in the college classrooms. However, Schwartz does note that tablets may be better suited than ereaders for use in academica, since there are features that support note-taking and other interactive tools that may support student learning as they read.