We’re going to look at older Kindles, Amazon’s Look Inside feature, and the browser-based Kindle Cloud Reader all deal with the table of contents pages in standard ePub3-based ebooks — and to make it so they work on both new (KF8) and old (MOBI7) Kindles!
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?
What is the difference between different formats of ebooks? We’ve talked about the difference between mobi and ePub. But what about the other major format labels and specifically, what’s the difference between ePub2 and ePub3?
One of the great advantages of ebooks over their paper-and-ink friends is that it’s relatively easy to create a compilation or box set.
These CSS tricks for ebooks presume that you’ve got a working understanding of how to use Cascading Style Sheets to make beautiful ebooks.
We’re going to look at how to use the information and skills I’ve been giving you to make your ebook look the way you want it to.
eBook Design Today and Tomorrow with Piotr Kowalczyk, and interview about the future of ebook design and self-publishing
Typography in Kindle? Yes, we can by David Bergsland describes the new features of Kindle Fire and KF8 that can be used with Adobe Indesign
e-Book Cover Design Awards, August 2011 including 40 book covers in fiction and nonfiction, and winners by Andy Fielding and Pentakis Dodecahedron