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If you're reading this, there's a strong chance you already own a sizable collection of digital comic books in CBR or CBZ formats. If that's the case, you're probably looking for a way to read them on your iPad.
Chunky might be the most popular comic book reader available on the iPad. It's totally free to install and offers a range of different ways to import your collection. What's great is that Chunky automatically upscales your comics to improve low-resolution images. You can even turn on Auto Contrast to compensate for faded panels and muted colors.
Sync Chunky with iCloud Drive, Dropbox, Google Drive, and other cloud services to import and read CBR, CBZ, CBT, or PDF files on your iPad. If that isn't convenient enough, upgrade to Pro to wirelessly download comics from a computer or NAS drive.
The Pro upgrade also gets you access to alternate color schemes and automatically crops the borders from each page. Even without the upgrade, though, Chunky offers all you need to enjoy comics on your iPad.
Panels is a sleek new comic reader that uses your Google account to sync your reading progress across your iPad and iPhone. It works with CBR, CBZ, and PDF files to cover all the most common formats, which you can read in horizontal, landscape, or panel-by-panel mode.
ComicFlow takes a free, simple, and open source approach to reading comics on your iPad. It allows you to load up your device with CBR, CBZ, and PDF files with minimal organization. Just put your comics into a folder to treat them as a series. This is a decent CBR or CBZ reader, though it doesn't get regular updates.
Unfortunately, ComicFlow limits this feature to 50 transfers. After this, you need to upgrade via an in-app purchase. But you can still sync comics for free using Finder or iTunes if you don't want to upgrade.
There's no handy web server transfer, but you can connect to Dropbox, Google Drive, OneDrive, or Box to import comics instead. If that's not good for you, you can also transfer files from a computer using iTunes or Finder.
When it comes to importing comics, you can sync using Dropbox, Google Drive, Box, or OneDrive. Or if that isn't good enough, plug your iPad into your computer to sync comics using iTunes or Finder instead.
Highly customizable and polished, iComics is another option for those who want even more from their iPad comic reader. As testament to this, iComics supports all of the following comic book file formats: ZIP, CBZ, RAR, CBR, 7ZIP, CB7, TAR, CBT, LZH, LHA, EPUB, and PDF.
You can even read manga comics from right-to-left, and you can send individual pages to a printer. In addition, iComics places great emphasis on the reading experience, with smooth scrolling and the option to crop the borders off.
Unfortunately, iComics might let you down with its transfer options. The only option you get is to connect with iTunes or Finder via a cable or to add comics from other apps on your iPad. You do this by going to Share > Open With from other apps.
This app includes support for file transfer over Wi-Fi, downloading from cloud services, importing via AirDrop, and good-old-fashioned iTunes or Finder file transfers. However, to import more than one comic at a time from cloud services, you need to shell out for an extra in-app purchase.
In addition to seemingly endless customization, Comic Zeal also includes a power-user feature: the Slider. This tool makes it easy to organize your collection, create reading lists, reorder comics, and more.
The following iPad comic readers are all free to download, but you need to buy individual comics to read inside them. Sometimes there are free offers, but for the most part, you'll need to pay for everything you plan to read.
comiXology is owned by Amazon and is one of the best iPad comic readers available. It offers access to comics from Marvel, DC, Image Comics, IDW, Dark Horse, and much more. However, you might find that the latest releases aren't available to buy until a few months after their physical release.
You can install comiXology to read comics on your Mac, as well as on your iPad or iPhone. This makes it easy to sync your digital comic collection across every device. The only problem is you can't buy comics in the app itself; you need to add them to your Wish List and buy them from the comiXology website instead.
If that sounds like an inconvenience, consider signing up for comiXology Unlimited instead. This subscription service costs $5.99/month and gets you access to over 25,000 comics from the comiXology library.
Another digital comic book store, Madefire offers access to DC, IDW, Dark Horse, Oni Press, and more publications. The most exciting feature in Madefire's digital comic reader is its flagship \"Motion Books\" reading experience. This makes full use of the iPad to bring comics to life with interactivity, sound, and animation.
You can find a lot of free content from the sidebar, including comics from Blizzard, DC, and IDW to name a few. But you can also buy well-known series and one-off issues to start building your collection.
Most major publishers offer their own apps for reading comics on your iPad. Many of these are extremely competent readers with built-in stores for purchasing new issues. However, you don't usually get much in the way of organization options for your library, since the publisher organizes all the comics for you.
You can get apps from DC, Marvel, Image, Dark Horse, and IDW. Unsurprisingly, Marvel's app is one of the most popular. You can also sign up for Marvel's subscription service, which gets you instant access to tens of thousands of comics, although there's a separate app for that.
If you only read comics from a certain publisher, you'll probably get a kick out of using its dedicated app. You might even gain access to exclusive issues that aren't available elsewhere. But most people probably don't want this limitation because it means splitting your comic collection across a range of different apps.
If you read comics from a lot of different publishers, you should probably build a collection of CBR or CBZ files to use one of the iPad comic readers listed above, or stick to buying comics from a third-party store like comiXology instead.
Luckily for you, there are lots of places to read comics online for free. That might mean hunting down giveaways from the big-name publishers or indulging in classic issues that now belong in the public domain. Either way, there's plenty to sink your teeth into.
Light, Efficient CBR Reader. It is the most popular comic book reader. It is able to read all comic book formats(.cbr file, .cbz, .pdf, etc..) and Manga. Everything is designed to give you the best reading experience, it load comic booksimmediately, reading is fluid and comfortable.
A file with a .cbr extension is a collection of images stored as compressed binary files using the RAR compression file format. It contains images in JPEG, PNG or GIF images that represent images in a comic and are shown to user when the file is used in ebook readers such as Calibre. CBR is similar to CBZ other than that CBZ is compressed and stored in the ZIP file format. These files can be contained inside comic book collection files such as CBC.
CBR is a comic book achieves file extension. It contains comics in compressed format. It uses the data compression technique of RAR archive files. CBR is a modification of RAR file. It can also be opened with WinRAR achieve viewer. The basic difference between RAR and CBR is CBR can be opened on comic book viewing software also.
Comic Seer is the fastest and most efficient application for viewing, reading, and managing your comics. It is currently available for Windows and Linux with file support for CBR (rar), CBZ (zip) files, and individual image files. The primary features are:
ComiCat is an offline comic book reader that will scan your device for comic books. It supports a huge array of file formats like CBZ, CBR, PDF, CB7, CBT, Zip, Rar, 7z, and PDF. Apart from this, it is a feature-rich app with search, catalog options, password protection. Coming to the actual comic viewing experience, you get different orientations and different view modes like Fit Visible, Fit Width, etc.
ComiCat is quite slick while loading the comic books due to the local caching of the files. This enables it to quickly render books in the highest resolution. For manga fans who like to read left to right and vice versa, the app supports both reading ways. Other options include parental controls, cloud sync, bookmarks, and gestures.
Unlike ComiCat, Challenger is a free app with no ads that firmly challenge other comic book reader apps. Challenger supports PDF along with the following comic book format like CBZ/ZIP, CBR/RAR, CBT/TAR, CB7/7Z, DjVu, and ePUB. It comes with an internal comic book downloader as well.
Comics is so good that the eCommerce giant, Amazon, decided to buy it for an undisclosed amount. It is a Freemium app that will open your doors to more than 100,000 comics books. Unfortunately, the subscription model is US only ($5.99). The premium model offers a catalog of 10,000 comics including from the likes of Marvel, DC, Dark Horse, and Image.
Verdict: If you can afford the subscription, Comics by Comixology is the ideal app to get. You get access to a large catalog from Marvel, DC comics and some other big comic houses. The only downside I feel is the lack of local comic collection.
Quite a popular app, Astonishing Comic Reader runs on the freemium model. The app comes with minimal material design. It has some advanced features like collecting comic books, automatic start of the next issue when you are done with the previous one, intelligent suggestions based on your reading habits, automatic sync, etc.
The cloud storage feature will set you back $2.49 which is called the heroic account. It also comes with few add-ons like user statistics and a favorites option. This is the only app on this list that allows casting your comic books on any screen remotely. 59ce067264