ENTRIES TAGGED "digital publishing"
Matt Garrish on the work behind the EPUB 3 specification.
"What is EPUB 3?" author Matt Garrish explains how EPUB 3 is shaped by web standards and how it addresses accessibility. He also shares his thoughts on Amazon's KF8 and why EPUB will stay one step ahead of the competition.
Jon Feldman on "Speakeasy Cocktails" and a new approach to content development.
In this interview, Open Air Publishing's Jon Feldman says publishers aren't truly embracing digital and are simply pushing out flat electronic versions of print books. He talks about the development of "Speakeasy Cocktails" and how it embraces the rich ebook experience.
Jesse Wiley on how a 200-year-old publisher is making its way in the digital world.
In this podcast, John Wiley & Sons' Jesse Wiley discusses the challenges a 200-year-old publisher faces in the digital age.
Anna von Veh and Mike McNamara on the benefits of XML and the tech-driven future of publishing.
Frankfurt TOC presenters Anna von Veh, a consultant at Say Books, and Mike McNamara, managing director at Araman Consulting Ltd & Outsell-Gilbane UK Affiliate, discuss xml workflows, the (sorry) state of ebook design, and how books and the web will evolve.
Lonely Planet's walking tour apps are a product of digital-only thinking.
Gus Balbontin, director of transformation at Lonely Planet, says the secret to success may lie in throwing tradition to the wind and creating digital content first.
Though the Avon Impulse business model raises questions, Kassia Krozser says it might just work.
Avon Impulse, a new imprint of HarperCollins, is an all-digital and print-on-demand line that aims to produce one new title per week. Kassia Krozser says if HarperCollins play its cards right, Avon Impulse might be on to something.
Bob Kasher on EPUB3's key areas: multimedia, language support, and accessibility.
Bob Kasher, business development manager for integrated solutions at Book Masters and a speaker at TOC 2011, dishes on EPUB3 and what publishers, developers, and consumers can expect from the new release.
The inevitability of truly connected books and why publishers need APIs.
The timeline and output may be unknown, but the distinction between the Internet and books is arbitrary, and it is destined to disappear. Hugh McGuire examines the transition and takes a few guesses as to what lies ahead.