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Editors Eat Robots: Post-Industrial Publishing and its Contents

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There’s a perception that book publishing is dying a very slow, sedated, almost benign, almost comfortable kind of euthanization. My job is to be the pragmatic optimist.

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Editors Eat Robots: Post-Industrial Publishing and its Contents

  1. 1. Editors Beat Robots: Post-Industrial Publishing and its Contents Richard Nash @r_nash rnash@rnash.com
  2. 2. Editors Eat Robots: Post-Industrial Publishing and its Contents Richard Nash @r_nash rnash@rnash.com
  3. 3. urna massa, accumsan ut rhoncus a, tempor vitae quam. Quisque ultrices, mauris non fermentum lobortis, nisi urna auctor nunc, a volutpat nulla diam ut felis. Mauris convallis nibh eu mi ultricies consectetur. Proin justo augue, auctor vel congue sit amet, sodales vel neque. Pellentesque sed eros erat, sit amet lacinia tellus. Aliquam commodo ante in turpis gravida porttitor. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Vestibulum vitae metus eu odio porttitor posuere. Nullam egestas, erat non vestibulum cursus, leo eros mollis nisl,
  4. 4. A book is more than a verbal structure or series of verbal structures; it is the dialogue it establishes with its reader and the intonation it imposes upon his voice and the changing and durable images it leaves in his memory. A book is not an isolated being: it is a relationship, an axis of innumerable relationships. —Borges, “A Note on (toward) Bernard Shaw”
  5. 5. Editors Break Robots
  6. 6. Editors Eat Robots
  7. 7. Un/Bundled Reading Un/Bundled Publishing • New ways to monetize existing author relationships • Publishing stories for non-book publishers, a.k.a. Custom Publishing • Selling value-add publishing services to individuals and businesses • Generating context & narrative from non-book cultural phenomena • Reading as a Service
  8. 8. Richard Nash richard@byliner.com @R_Nash @The Byliner http://byliner.com Code: FREE3 Byliner

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