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eBooks Go to School

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eBooks Go to School

  1. 1. EBOOKS GO TO SCHOOL Carolyn Jo Starkey Wendy Stephens Librarians, Buckhorn High School Internet@Schools East Computers in Libraries 2011 Washington, D.C. March 21-22, 2010
  2. 2. Session Resources http://livebinders.com/play/play_or_edit?id=69250
  3. 3. History and Overview of eReading 1971: Michael Hart and Project Gutenberg http://www.gutenberg.org/wiki/Main_Page
  4. 4. History and Overview of eReading 1998: First ebook readers: Rocket ebook and SoftBook http://www.planetebook.com/mainp age.asp?webpageid=15&tbtoolid=111 5 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SoftBook
  5. 5. History and Overview of eReading 2006: BooksOnBoard, one of the largest independent ebookstores, opens and sells ebooks and audiobooks in six different formats.
  6. 6. History and Overview of eReading 2007: Amazon begins selling Kindle in the U.S.
  7. 7. History and Overview of eReading 2009: “On Christmas Day, for the first time ever, customers purchased more Kindle books than physical books.” ---Amazon Press Release December 26, 2009
  8. 8. History and Overview of eReading 2010: “In each of the last three months...sales of books for Kindle have outpaced the sale of hardcover books, and that growth is only accelerating.” ---Mashable July 19, 2010
  9. 9. History and Overview of eReading 2010:
  10. 10. File Fomats and DRM Limitations
  11. 11. The Readers' Bill of Rights for Digital Books 1. Ability to retain, archive and transfer purchased materials 2. Ability to create a paper copy of the item in its entirety 3. Digital Books should be in an open format 4. Choice of hardware to access books 5. Reader information will remain private (what, when and how we read will not be stored, sold or marketed) For more information visit: http://readersbillofrights.info/, developed by librarian Alycia Sellie and technologist Matthew Goins.
  12. 12. Can I share content with other Kindles? You can enjoy your Kindle content on Kindle devices or Kindle applications that are registered to your Amazon.com account. There may be limits on the number of devices (usually six) that can simultaneously use a single book. Subscriptions to newspapers or periodicals cannot be shared on multiple devices. You can see all your Kindle content and send downloads to your registered Kindles or Kindle applications from the "Your Orders" section of the Manage Your Kindle page. ?
  13. 13. #hcod
  14. 14. CEO Michael Serbinis said that with Kobo, you could buy a book, keep it forever and read it on any other device you choose, except the Kindle.
  15. 15. “The usefulness of the Opus — like that of all of it e-reader cousins — is totally hobbled by books that come with digital right management.”
  16. 16. Becoming our own Gutenbergs
  17. 17. Common eReading Hardware and Applications • No one knows for sure how many eReader-type devices there are. Estimates range from 30 to over 60. • There are three basic types of devices: • Readers • Tablet Notebooks • Smart Phones and Other Portable Devices • Applications for PCs and Macs are available. http://livebinders.com/play/play/69250
  18. 18. Reviews for Common eReading Hardware and Applications
  19. 19. Purchasing Concerns
  20. 20. Purchasing Concerns
  21. 21. Are your ebooks what your students want?
  22. 22. Are all ebook readers print readers?
  23. 23. Some things to consider: Where you read (Brigadoon) Backlighting Native file conversion (.pdfs) Your reading habits and tastes Compatibility with public library resources Weight Wifi or 3G? Or cable-only.
  24. 24. Software functionality linked to hardware generation
  25. 25. ebook pricing
  26. 26. ebook pricing
  27. 27. eBook Sources • Public Domain eBook Databases • Libraries • eBookstores http://livebinders.com/play/play/69250
  28. 28. Teen Ethnographic Response
  29. 29. who reads ebooks? • A large proportion of early e-book owners - up to 66 percent in some surveys - are older than 40 • E-book users tend to earn more than $100,000 a year, be college-educated, and be very Web and social-media savvy. • "These people do everything on the Web. They spend more than 20 hours a week on it."
  30. 30. Books were good at developing a contem mind. Screens encou more utilitarian think new idea or unfamilia will provoke a reflex something: to resear term, to query your s “friends” for their op to find alternative vie create a bookmark, t interact with or twee thing rather than sim contemplate it.
  31. 31. Replacing the textbook
  32. 32. Nearly three quarters indicated that if given choice “print textbooks would be their top option.”
  33. 33. "Of course I prefer print, but if that's not available, online's okay,” said sixteen – year-old Jasmine. "You have to scroll, and I'm always going too far."
  34. 34. “I can only read a few pages,” said 17- year-old Allie of books on her iPod touch, before she stops, tempted to text or play games instead.
  35. 35. Seventeen-year-old Brittany said that, as you revisit a print book, you are essentially interacting with it, making indentations on the pages and spine, which makes your copy, like your reading experience, unique.
  36. 36. Seventeen-year-old Kameran is the one of only a few teens I know with her own dedicated ereader, and her affection for her Nook appears to be linked to hours spent at the Barnes and Noble bookstore.
  37. 37. B&N leverages its bricks-and-mortar stores with a “Brigadoon Library”
  38. 38. Students are wary about investing in hardware for reading ebooks. Having bought a first-generation iPod, sixteen- year-old Leslie predicts consumers will wait before buying an ereader, citing aesthetic as well as functional concerns. Checking out a second-generation Kindle, she predicts: "I am sure the next thing is going to be great."
  39. 39. Sara, a high school senior, said she had played with the Nooks on display at Barnes and Noble, and while she found the hardware "neat," she was disappointed in the range of content available. She found mostly popular fiction, but not the fantasy backlist or smaller informational publishers she favors. Despite its potential for exponential options, she perceives the range of titles available digitally as not yet equating to those available physically to her.
  40. 40. Limitations and Possibilities
  41. 41. A study of 1,200 e-reader owners by Marketing and Research Resources Inc. found that 40% said they now read more than they did with print books.
  42. 42. “the e-Top 10 looks pretty much like the non-e”
  43. 43. “When we find a copyediting or form error in a book, we ask the publisher new file and replace the one in the K Store so that new purchases of the b do not have the error. We will update file for a book a customer has alread purchased only when the customer a
  44. 44. “because the cost of entry is far lower, I know of two or three people who have set up e-publishers with very little capital, so there may be more choice."
  45. 45. “How do we get people to care about what they read? How do we foster for words the spaces of thoughtful attention that are crucial to the reading experience, especially in a world where attention is becoming devalued through the progressive commercialization of human consciousness.”
  46. 46. LiveBinder for this session at http://livebinders.com/play/play_or_edit/69250