It seems like a new e-reading device is announced every day. But each device has its own file format and its own unique interface. How can publishers be expected to develop products for such a fragmented market?
Amazon demonstrates its ability to remotely remove content from the devices, creating an Orwellian stir with its customers.
Part 1 of a 3-part series — Amazon’s proprietary e-book platform needs to open up in order to truly thrive.
Two new undocumented DRM limitations make the Kindle a less appealing device.
Image via CrunchBase Part of the reason I wanted to self-publish my first mystery novel was to learn what modern self-publishing could accomplish on a shoestring budget. And I was particularly interested in Amazon‘s role in the world of booksellers. […]
Amazon’s release of the Kindle for iPhone moves the battle lines from devices to stores. How will iTunes respond?
Creating Kindle and iPhone versions of a book — simple. Selling them is another thing entirely.
The novel is about novelty. Self-publishing is just the latest option for authors. Some argue that it’s reinventing literature.