Paperless News Snippets
Newspapers Link to the Future
When a South Carolina newspaper went to print on Monday, it had a new feature -- hyperlinks. The Internet has come to the real world. By Brad King.
Hoping their combined might can jump-start the market for electronic books, industry giants Microsoft Corp. and Barnes & Noble announced an agreement on 6 Jan. 2000 to foster the downloading of books over the Internet. http://ee01gws.teknosurf.com/workstationezine.com/2000/01/06/230158_20000106_Partnership_on.shtml
Teaching With Bells and Whistles
How should teachers implement new technology in their classrooms? One educator believes that plain-text websites won't do it, and calls for more interactivity and innovation. By Katie Dean.
The Story of E-Books
In the aftermath of Stephen King's e-book extravaganza, e-authors are finally attracting the respect and attention they believe is their due. By M.J. Rose.
Booking on Down the Road
Digital audio players can do more than play music. Audible.com is turning books, newspapers, and radio broadcasts into spoken-word content that can be downloaded to portable devices. By Christopher Jones
E-Books: The Next Chapter
Author Carol Givner is as surprised as anyone that traditional booksellers want copies of her latest e-book. The CDs are showing up on bookshelves all over. By M.J. Rose.
More Publishers Going Online
A traditional publisher shows it's open to experimenting when it offers a novel entirely online. Steven M. Zeitchik reports from New York.
No More Pencils, No More Books?
The days of students toting heavy textbooks could soon come to an end with the rise of e-books and other electronic publishing tools. But digital textbooks have yet to hit campuses. By Kendra Mayfield.
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