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The early adopters all piled in, but there weren't many others following. A major price drop would be needed for e-books to recover their former trajectory. Three years ago it seemed a no-brainer: the e-book would kill the printed book. I joined the
Voxburner When asked which media teens preferred in physical form, over 60 percent of girls and boys aged 16 to 24-years-old, illustrated with the grey bar, said physical books. The pink bars show girls interviewed for the survey; the blue bar, boys
The survey conducted by Voxburner found that 62 percent of the people from the age of 16-24 are more interested in reading a printed book, the Guardian reported. When asked about preferences for physical products versus digital content, 48 percent of
While preparing for a visit to Florence, Italy, he rejected an offer to borrow a book on the construction of the Santa Maria del Fiore, the city's 700-year-old cathedral and the first domed structure built anywhere in the world in nearly 1,000 years.
Scattered across her table at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas Student Center are her sticky note-annotated textbook, a clutch of handouts, scattered class notes and other materials she uses to study for her Japanese language class. What doesn't
She sees pluses in digital editions for readers and publishers. This fall, the Neals will introduce an e-book version of their travel guide, a genre that hasn't "exploded" in the electronic universe yet, she said. Before that, the couple will have
The recent trend in media has been all about the rise of electronic books and the demise of the printed book. While e-books have definitely been growing at a rapid clip year to year -- by 45% in 2012 in America -- this statistic doesn't tell the
These vital places offer an experience that exclusively online retailers cannot: book lovers can surround themselves with beautiful displays of traditional print books curated to local preference and find refuge in just being in each other's
n UW Libraries\' Text Support calls for a closer look at the history of paper \n \n by Lauren Pongan \n on Tuesday 05/14/2013 3:43 pm \n Since just about anything can be read on a computer screen nowadays, the printed book is beginning to feel like
Some South Floridians toss the wrapped books in the recycling bins or shelf them on refrigerator tops or kitchen counters. For others, the books remain go-to resources of listings even as consumers flock to smartphones and cut their landline service.