Thirty-five tech terms, and how they came and went over the past few decades.
If you want something unique, something that’s more than just another book of photos, you have to dig a little deeper.
Good books allow the imagination to powerfully experience a story. Books in the digital age have an opportunity to capitalize on these experiences.
A snapshot of a revolution, just before it really took off.
The Sparkup Magical Book Reader lets you record books in your own voice or download pre-recorded books for your kids to play back.
For $9.95 a month – less than what you’d pay for the average e-book – you get access to Oyster’s library of over 100,000 titles.
Buy a paper book from Amazon, and you can have the Kindle version for $3, $2, $1 or free, depending on the title.
You know you turned back to the previous page when you died instead of starting over. We’re all adults now; let’s be honest about it.
A San Francisco institution tries its hand at selling e-readers.
This isn’t your childhood library.
To promote its summer reading program, the Seattle Public Library did what any enterprising library would do: take a bunch of old books, set them up like dominoes and knock them over.
Many branches of these public institutions are dying from lack of funding—and reinventing themselves in surprising new ways.