Learn about the most useful properties to use in CSS for ebooks, and the rules that help you define the way a particular chunk of text or an image displays.
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CSS really comes down to is a series of rules that define how a particular element (or kind of element) will look when an ereader displays it.
Everyone considers using a nom de plume or pen name. I am going to offer an argument for not using a pen name — or, at least, for sticking to just one.
Someone reminded me, recently, that I’ve forgotten one easily accessible tool for converting Word documents into ebook format: Google Docs!
Reading ebooks on a Kindle means varies a lot more than you may realize. Understanding those variations a little is important for an ebook publisher.
This is an update of a very popular post I wrote a few years back; it adds some updated info and refines some of the techniques I used back then.
It’s been a couple of years, so let’s revisit online ebook conversion tools available through the major retailers and aggregators.
We sure spend a lot of time finding just the right fonts for our print books. And we want our ebooks to look just as good, don’t we?
I recently had to revise my understanding of how Amazon KDP handles keywords–those essential pieces of metadata that help readers find your book.
You can price an ebook as free on Amazon’s Kindle Direct Publishing platform — they just don’t make it easy. And it isn’t always a good idea.