How to be a BookBecoming a book
What is the length of my ledger?
I like Twitter because I'm often asked about it by those who hang around on their workbooks. One thing I am often asked is,'How long should my work be? One of the great things about accounting books - especially since the advent of e-readers and self-publishing - is that they are a relatively new area.
However, there is a tendency towards short accounts. Timepressed shopkeepers would often rather opt for a work they can publication on a drawn-out stairway than tired work case in their own case. And if you don't plan to print your eBook, but only make it available to e-readers, your eBook can be even short.
It is a little more convenient to view the whole text on a machine if it is less long, because you cannot see the whole text as you would when viewing a hard copy. This is your idea, point it necessity be object of your beamy plan for your product.
You will want to think about who your work is intended for and how it should be purchased and viewed, as well as the results you want to draw from it. I have my own e-book, The Service Outline Builder, which is a good example of this kind of work. As a rule, these ledgers are about 7-10,000 words.
As you can see, one of these ledgers has a completely different purpose and is spelled differently from a "normal" ledger. That has a big influence on the length of your work. When you want to cover a relatively tight subject, such as publicity, your textbook can be relatively brief.
It' only an e-book (not printed) and intended as a resource for the busiest businessmen. One example of a small but much larger one is Write. As you write your textbook, it can be easier to orientate yourself by the number of words you knock out, and that's great if it encourages you to keep going.
No matter what length you begin with, be ready for your books to get short in the end. However, if it can help, you can expect that a paperback has about 250-300 words on one page. Hopefully you'll feel a little bit more clear on your length.