The reading list is short this Friday morning.
- Amazon and Apple just made buying digital media a lot more attractive (Re/code)
- Apple drops wearable bombshell #2 (Scoopertino)
- The Bookseller to preview indie titles (The Passive Voice)
- My thoughts on the new Amazon Kindle lineup (TeleRead)
- The New $79 Kindle is Basically a Downgraded Kindle Touch From 3 Years Ago (The eBook Reader Blog)
- A publisher’s wish list for any new iPad models starts with greater storage capacity (Talking New Media)
- Wikipedia’s Battle on Right to Be Forgotten (Netopia)
The reading list this morning includes a list of signs that you are addicted to tech, a takedown of Malcolm Gladwell, 10 things you shouldn’t say to a writer, an explanation of why you might not be reading as broad of a range of views as you thought, and more. Continue reading
Something something something link, something something something another link, something something something a third link, and more. Continue reading
My reading list this fine Monday morning begins with a trio of photo tools for authors, a detailed history of the trainwreck which is Ellora’s Cave, a plea to digitize not paper but works in greater risk of loss or destruction. Continue reading
The reading list this morning is quite short, and is limited to just a copy of Gawker’s new policy banning clickbait headlines, a rehashing if the revival of indie bookstores, the value of book coaches, and how Stephen King teaches writing.
- Gawker memo: No more headlines that start with ‘Sorry,’ ‘No,’ or ‘Yes’ ()
- Independent bookstores rising: They can’t compete with Amazon, and don’t have to. (Slate)
- How a Book Coach Can Jumpstart Your Writing Career (Writer Unboxed)
- How Stephen King Teaches Writing (The Atlantic)
The Thursday morning reading list includes Hugh Howey’s take on B&N, cell phone book clubs and literacy, and more. Continue reading
Your reading list this morning includes a set of apps for writers, a chart of the rise and fall of B&N’s digital revenues, Cory Doctorow’s latest editorial, and more. Continue reading
The reading list is short this morning, and it includes a satirical take on updates to textbooks.
Today’s reading list starts with a book review which was clearly intended for The Onion but was accidentally published by The Economist, a plaint about the lack of fact checking in publishing – most non-fiction books have facts in them (trust me, I’ve checked), two posts on tech in the classroom, and more. Continue reading
There’s an ecclectic set of links on the reading list this Thursday morning, including a post arguing that The Doctor is a Mary Sue, the effect anonymity has on feedback from readers, and more. Continue reading