History of Publishingpublishing history
Brief history of publishing
Many of you know that we recently assisted Wiley Publishing in releasing a newly designed e-book, The Leadership Challenge Mobil Tool, for the Leadership Challenge collection of titles and seminar offerings. In the publishing industry, we like it because it comes from a slightly different perspective. We do the same with our work for ReadSocial, a new feature that allows you to provide a back channel and a societal level to any kind of electronic media on the web and in your portable applications.
As we prepare to publish our ReadSocial lib for iPhone, we take a look at the history of publishing. Although we are not exactly history in this area, we have tried to triple or at least linked the resources whenever possible. According to Publishers Weekly, if anything, they may be even more than before.
For millennia, humans have been publishing information.
Worked in 1690 - Publick Occurrences, the first Anglo-American paper, made its debut. However, with the emergence of electronic technologies, self-publishing has become unbelievably simple. In 1940-1971 - The first e-book is released, although Wikipedia staff do not agree with the first one.
However, according to Duke University, the first sci-fi fan was released in 1930. Ninety-three - IBM invented Simon, the first smart phone, according to Computer World. End-of-January 2009 - Self-published publications are more than twice as high as conventional ones at 764,000, according to Publishers Weekly. 2012 - Float and ReadSocial work together to create the ReadSocial API library for the ReadSocial API family.
You can also see how quickly publishing innovation has evolved with this compressed history. Every single day, it seems that a publishing house, firm, vendor or vendor of computer equipment is bringing out a new publishing tool that has the power to transform publishing. iBooks author in January, O'Reilly's Tools of Changes meeting in February offered many meetings on publishing digitally and using portable media, and Travis Alber of ReadSocial recently debated the application programming interface with the Wall Street Journal.
The world of education, professional journals and literature is undergoing rapid change. For more information on integrating wireless education into your next online release, please click here or email us. More than 10,000 health -care and health - applications were available at the Apple App Store by the end of 2011. We have published our last three research papers from our survey on the use of portable devices in health and health care, taking into account the volume of these applications and industrial demands to better understanding what is going on in the mHealth sector.
The CEO of floating, Chad Udell, will present at the Publishing Business Conference & Expo in New York City on Tuesday, March 20. His" Meeting for Books Publishers" sessions will focus on topics such as mobility applications, mobility web pages, the latest gaming applications and web pages, advanced e-book applications and more.
With Chad in the Big Apple, Float's traveling stratagem and protestant Jeff Tillett will be in Orlando and speak at the eLearning Guild's Learning Solutions Conference 2012 on Thursday 22 March on the topic of Instructional Design for Mobile Learning. He will be discussing the available choices for portable education, how to design contents for portable education, why "less is more", and he will explain the fundamentals for the development of a portable education strateg.
The next free Mobile Learning Conversations will be held on Wednesday, March 14th, with two VIPs. He' s a writer of an e-book and a blogger on The Mobile Learning Revolution. In addition, Robert Gadd, co-founder and chairman of OnPoint Digital, will join us. The OnPoint Digital CellCast solution was recently recognized as the best mobile innovation for education or learning at the GSMA Global Mobile Awards 2012 during the Mobile World Congress.