On inThirty number 35 we delve into online publishing and discuss the best methods for consuming written content on our digital devices. We ferret out whether it’s better to burrow under or climb over the paywalls that an increasing number of online publishers are erecting around their content and discuss the revenue sharing model Readability uses to keep writers and readers happy.
“What the Betamax Case Teaches Us About Readability” | Mike Industries
“Interview with Readability CEO Richard Ziade” | Curious Rat
Instead of working on shedding pounds or taking up yoga, the inThirty crew made tech resolutions for 2012. Chaim is going to feng shui and secure his digital life, Harry’s going to get on task and write a novel, and Justin is going to move to eBooks and iTunes Match.
Maybe we’ll still join Jenny Craig and a yoga studio to cover our bases.
CORRECTION: Within the episode, I mistakenly recalled Scrivener’s trial period terms. You actually get 30 days of actual use. Here it is right from their website:
The trial runs for 30 days of actual use: if you use it every day it lasts 30 days; if you use it only two days a week, it lasts fifteen weeks.
Sorry for the confusion and regardless of how long the trial period is, if you’re serious about writing, you should just buy it anyway. – HM
OmniFocus | OmniGroup.com
Scrivener | LiteratureandLatte.com
Kindle Touch | Amazon.com
Two-Factor Authentication | Wikipedia.org
“Blogging on the iPad” | Lifed.com
Readability | Readability.com
inThirty on Stitcher Radio | Stitcher.com