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Double-sided cubes have images on both sides so you can make up the cube to display either the inside or the outside. Print one side then turn the paper over and put it through the printer again to print the second side.
How to make: Forgotten password Sign up. Help We've tried to give you as much information on how to use bookleteer as we can. If you can't find what you're looking for drop us an email and we'll get back to you as soon as we can. What Design should I choose? Basic is a simple book design which places the title, author, a cover image and a logo image on the front cover. The eBook title, author, credits and secondary logo are placed on the back cover.
Custom Cover allows users to design their own front cover and upload it as a JPG image. The eBook title, author, credits and both logo images are placed on the back cover.
What dimensions should my cover image be? For best results dpi is recommended. Use this area to add in any credits or copyright information and links to websites etc.
You can write up to around 70 words in this section. What are the bookleteer templates? Each template is one page. One page is one eBook page or one StoryCube side. You can add more pages in the same way you would with any Word or Open Office document.
Where can I find the templates? Can I make my own templates? What are the template dimensions? What should I do? Can I share my eBooks and StoryCubes? When you confirm your order an email is sent to Proboscis where one of us will calculate the cost and send you an invoice via Paypal.
Once we receive payment we will send your item s to press and aim to have the finished products in your hands within 7 working days. StoryCubes will be printed on a regular basis — check here or on twitter for details of the next printing deadline.
Creating eBooks How many pages can an eBook have? How do I add images to my content in the online Content editor? Why does bookleteer generate eBooks in both US letter and A4 format?
Why does bookleteer generate eBooks in both Ledger and A3 format? The files will be placed in your default download folder on your computer. I've printed my pages, how do I make them into an eBook?
Creating StoryCubes What Size should my images be? What is the difference between single-sided and double-sided StoryCubes? Despite the chaos of this fact, and the anxiety it gives designers, this is truly one of the main advantages of ebooks. They are a kind of blank slate waiting for the reader to layer their needs on top of that bare structure. So, for example, a dyslexic reader can use a font that makes comprehension a little easier. And a print-disabled reader can convert the HTML to Braille output, or have a screenreader voice the text.
I know I am repeating myself here, but truly this is one of the key affordances of ebooks: they are what the reader needs them to be. One of the key affordances of ebooks: they are what the reader needs them to be. A well-designed ebook is not just one that is typographically sound — although that counts — but one that is clean, lean, and agile.
There is a bumper crop of ebooks up for sale about which this cannot be said. These kinds of poor markup practices will get in the way of device fragmentation, conversion to other uses, and will not hold the structure and style as intended. With that in mind, I propose that the big three of ebook design are: Use fonts designed for screens Mind the principles of interoperability Responsive design Typography on Screen The needs of screen reading are very different form print on the page.
You have likely noticed, for example, that you set type much larger for screens than for the page. Larger type size is just the start of how the needs of fonts on screen differ.
Print fonts are designed for print. They have areas in their various faces that are designed to accommodate ink squeeze or dot gain. When these typefaces are used on screens, their blocks of text can look pallid, spindly, and hard to read.
Details such as thin hairlines or serifs can become very faint and hinder readability. This is where font hinting comes into play.
A good digital font has been hinted, a process that is critical to screen legibility. The hinted version has increased edge contrast and greater general legibility on your screen.
Note the increased edge contrast with the hinted text but more faithful character shape and more natural inter-character spacing in the unhinted text. X-height provides a way of describing the general proportions of any typeface. Large x-heights generally make a typeface more visible at any given size.
Display faces with very large lowercase characters tend to communicate with clarity and emphasis. Text typefaces that incorporate large x-heights generally do so in an attempt to increase legibility and readability. A large x-height is not a universal marker of a well-made digital typeface but it is an important consideration when choosing a body typeface for content destined for screens.
The hallmarks of a good body font are the same as one would look for in print: even colour, regular spacing, and slightly open. The two most noticeable things in text are texture and colour.
A vivid illustration of one letterform from metal type drawing, with ink squeeze emulated, in print, and as a hinted eText font. My advice is to leave the base body font size undefined. Avoid hyphenating and justifying text. The built-in hyphenation dictionaries stink. And justified text on a small measure can be disastrous for legibility. Pretty please?
One or the other will do. Both will mark your content as unprofessional. Pay attention to line height. Use good defaults that respond to the font called for in the ebook. Fonts with large x-heights take up more screen real estate and generally require more leading, for example.
The easiest and more visible improvement you can make to your typography is to use a professional font. If you have a Creative Cloud subscription, you have access to a boatload of Typekit fonts, many of which are available for embedding in an ebook.