Monday, April 12, 2010

Well, That's Interesting: Blog2PrintTM

"Got a Blog? Make a Book!"

"Next time someone asks "How can I print my blog?" send them to Blog2Print. With a couple of clicks, you choose a cover, the posts you'd like to include, and you're on your way to creating your own Blog Book!..."

At last count, I've got 11 blogs. A few of which might be worth converting to print format. This is something I'm going to think about.

The blogs I think might, maybe, be print-worthy are:

In each case, the number of posts is the count as of 23:55 UTC, April 12, 2010.

Narcissus-X (106 posts) is a possibility, too: but that angsty and arguably-insane artiste's posts are very short, there aren't that many of them, and I'm not sure people would be interested enough to actually pay for a book of them.

I may have left out the blog which, in print format, would make me a bigger best-selling author than Stephen King. But I doubt it.

Related post:


Company said...

Blog2Print sure sounds quite interesting, I never heard of a blog printing service before and come to think of it, it does really sound kind of cool and its also useful to keep track of what subjects you have touched on. Company Formation

Brian, aka Aluwir, aka Norski said...


I hadn't thought of keeping track of subjects as a function of Blog2Print's service. It'd be a trifle pricey, but hardcopy still has advantages over digital information storage.

I probably wouldn't use it, though: I use Blogger's tags ("Labels") and Phydeaux's Label Cloud to keep track of how much I've discussed subjects - and give visitors a sort of quick & easy index.

Everybody else,

A quick check of "Company Formation" and the link's URL gave me this promotional copy: "Company formation in UK, limited company formations & registration electronic online incorporation system which is very easy and convenient to use." And, the assertion that the website isn't known for disseminating malware.

We'll probably be seeing juxtapositions like "in UK" and "online incorporation system" more, as the people running regional companies start realizing that people anywhere in the world are now virtually 'in the neighborhood.'

Exciting times.

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