I’d recommend this book to anyone, from the children curious about the world to the scientist too busy to ask simple questions.
However, people who do read books are reading much more than before.
The real booty be knowledge ya landlubbers!
You’ll never look at a book or a plot in the same way.
It’s not the size of the book that matters, it’s how you digitize it.
Some books shouldn’t be banned, but fought head on.
One of the most important works in human history.
We see this too often – loads and loads of discarded books in storage rooms, on the sidewalk, even in our homes. Abandoned books are a much too common sight, and at least to me, a depressing sight. This inspired San Francisco-based artist Alexis Arnold to embark on a fascinating quest to make something beautiful – crystallized books. “The Crystallized Book series
Books and education save lives – but the Drinkable Book took things to the next level. Using the bacteria-killing properties of silver and copper, a US researcher has developed a low cost, light and cool way of purifying drinking water: through a book.
Despite ebooks and their corresponding electronic reading devices have become extremely popular, surprisingly most young adults and children prefer reading in print than digitally. Moreover, this trend seems to be on the rise after a momentary preference for ebook readers.
A 22-page micro-print of Shiki no Kusabana (flowers of seasons) is officially the smallest book in the world, measuring 0.75 millimetres (0.03 inches) or just about impossible to read with the naked eye. The book was printed by Toppan Printing in Japan, who have been making micro books since 1964, using its ultrafine printing technology, the same method used to avoid forgery of paper currency. Previously,