The Journal of Electronic Publishing (JEP) is a forum for research and discussion about contemporary publishing practices, and the impact of those practices upon users. More...
Volume 17, No. 1: Books in Browsers IV ProceedingsCurrent Issue
A note from our editor.
Thoughts on the production process behind JEP's experimental proceedings issue.
Greyscale Press is crafting book-like artifacts, merging toolsets inherited from 20th century modernist avantgardes, post-structuralism, and the free software movement.
Former Amazon evangelist and founder of BookGenie451 talks about how to apply Big Data to publishing.
Steve Woodall and Clifton Meador
A new initiative at Columbia College Chicago intends to open dialogue on the fundamental nature of publishing today and in the future.
What narrative and design tactics lend themselves to the web? What interactive forms, structures, and tactics aid the exploration of complex stories?
Thoughts on forms of literature, the internet, and networks.
Anna von Veh
In an increasingly online world, fan fiction pushes the traditional boundaries of publishing.
Exploring the reader as the protagonist in content *creation* and its impact on legacy publishing.
Justo Hidalgo and Constantino Malagón
Introducing the “Book as a Service” platform.
What if, instead of files, publishers delivered ebooks as fully formed reading experiences via self-contained web services?
A talk about how Editorially came to be, what the team has learned so far, and where they are headed next.
Pullinger discusses how her literary novel will become a Writeable API.
Amazing interactive experiences are created experiments in the merging of paper and computers.
Mobilizing, an experimental programming language for authors without programming expertise.
Thoughts on designing the reader’s experience.
Encouraging us to craft a new digital paratext that makes true on the promise of the binary revolution.
Anthon Astrom and Lukas Zimmer
Content has become flighty.
Dan Whaley and Jake Hartnell
How to gain powerful insights from annotation data through two notable open source projects–epub.js and Hypothes.is.
Keith Fahlgren and Peter Collingrdige
Safari has chosen to take a non-scalable “slow bookselling” approach to some of its product development, and readers find it compelling.
Privacy, readers, and digital books.
Ways you can leverage the groundbreaking work being done today to make creating accessible content easier.
An open-source editor for textbook authoring.
Creating, deploying, and maintaining a textbook.
Challenges and solutions for representing content as interoperable machine-processable data to facilitate delivering rich, interactive experiences.
John Maxwell and Haig Armen
Have we lost sight of the craft tradition of the age of the web or is that tradition migrating to new contexts?
Experiences in the trenches of what it's like building a publishing workflow tool.
As the book dematerializes into the browser what might the new business models for culture and creativity look like?
Links to commentary, summaries, and supplementary materials from around the web.