This Friday is very special. Put it in your diary. Weep if you’re too far away to attend. Tell all your friends. This Friday Liquid State is hosting a barefoot bowls event for startup companies in Brisbane!
Craig Kanalley – he’s using Twitter right. He even used it to get himself a pretty good job.
The digital revolution has left the publishing industry in a state of flux and has raised a lot of questions about the future of all involved. Specifically, what does the fall of bookstores mean for publishers?
Since Barnes & Noble’s former CEO, William Lynch was dismissed, the Internet has been rife with discussion about the imminent death of the company.
Sorry for the cheesy title, but it had to be done – just like buying a gold-plated butler. That also had to be done. Jokes aside (or even included), it’s a pleasure to be making this announcement. We’ve recently been told that Liquid State has been selected to receive a AU$350,000 government grant.
Here at Liquid State, ‘the cloud’ is essential to the way we operate. Our cloud-based digital publishing system is only possible because of the revolutionary technology that is cloud computing for startups. Just a few years ago, we couldn’t have existed.
Finally! The big publishers are starting to realise that to keep up with the times and cater to the expanding reading habits of their audiences, they need to include digital as a balanced part of their strategy.
As I and so many others have said before, the publishing industry has been offered a way of remaining relevant in an increasingly technological society, in the form of mobile publishing.
On Monday 13th May, Liquid State CEO, Philip Andrews talked about the future of publishing in an ever changing and challenging environment at the spiritual home of German publishing, LiteraturHaus in Munich. The occasion was the 5th Mobile Publishing conference held by the Book Academy of Germany.
This morning I watched a YouTube video rescued from the distant past – the 90’s – about digital newspapers, and I was impressed by how accurate the majority of the predictions were.