On October 25, 2011 publishing executives will meet in Philadelphia to learn how content management is the key to building a successful digital publishing strategy. This 1-day event is open to both RSuite customers and publishing executives who want to understand how better content management increases revenue and profit growth.
Really Strategies is delighted to announce that Molly Joss from The Seybold Report will serve as the official Tweeter for this event. The Seybold Report is the definitive and independent source of information about the technologies used for publishing and printing. As official Tweeter for the event, Molly is sure to lead a secondary conversation in the Twittersphere highlighing metrics that RSuite customers will share about their experience with the only CMS built for the publishing industry.
Check out the following links to learn more about
SLACK, Inc. is an independent STM publishing company founded in 1923. SLACK publishes a combination of products, including books, journals, and newspapers. SLACK implemented RSuite CMS by Really Strategies, Inc. as its content management system (CMS) to automate distribution of its journal content to licensing channels.
“RSuite has replaced many manual processes performed by production and support staff,” said Jennifer Kilpatrick, Editorial Director of SLACK, Inc Healthcare Books and Journals. “In addition, it has allowed seamless automated delivery to our partners and websites. This has created more business opportunities and provided a searchable repository for our journal content for future repurposing.”
[click here to read the press release]
Last week as I was driving through Penn's campus, I noticed a sign for "ebook rentals." What did that mean and what is the impact was for publishers?
Today in eBook Newser I learn that Amazon is renting college textbooks on the Kindle. College students can rent textbooks from Amazon for any length of time. The bonus is that any notes students add to their textbooks will be saved via Amazon's Whispersync technology and the students can retrieve the textbooks AND their notes in the future if they decide to purchase the book or rent again.
While I see great advantages for students, I wonder what this means for college textbook publishers. Leave a comment below if you publish textbooks; we'd enjoy hearing your thoughts on this.