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Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, Parts 1 & 2, Special Rehearsal Edition Script

$29.99


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Recent developments in book manufacturing include the development of digital printing. Book pages are printed, in much the same way as an office copier works, using rather than ink. Each book is printed in one pass, not as separate signatures. Digital printing has permitted the manufacture of much smaller quantities than offset, in part because of the absence of make readies and of spoilage. One might think of a web press as printing quantities over 2000, quantities from 250 to 2000 being printed on sheet-fed presses, and digital presses doing quantities below 250. These numbers are of course only approximate and will vary from supplier to supplier, and from book to book depending on its characteristics. Digital printing has opened up the possibility of print-on-demand, where no books are printed until after an order is received from a customer.

The term e-book is a contraction of "electronic book"; it refers to a book-length publication in digital form. An e-book is usually made available through the internet, but also on CD-ROM and other forms. E-Books may be read either via a computer or by means of a portable book display device known as an e-book reader, such as the , , , or the . These devices attempt to mimic the experience of reading a print book.

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1611 King James Bible Cover Hi-Res JPG file

Hi-Res Image

1611 Bible Intro
(View Actual 1611 Intro)

1611 King James Bible Cover (newer design)

1611 Psalms

1613 King James Bible Cover

1772 King James Cover

1929 King James Bible
(Credit: Ben Sutherland)

1632 King James Bible Cover
(credit: juxtapose-esopatxuj)

King James I of England

King James I
(by John de Critz)

King James I of England

Bible References Visualization

Bible Infographic (Bible cross-references)

Bible Translation Timeline
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Holy Bible

Genesis Scripture - Hi-Res

The King James Bible

King James - Holy Bible

King James Bible (transparent background)

1611 King James Bible (book)

Old King James Bible (credit Flickr - Creative Commons)

King James Version

Authorized King James Version spine (whitespace)

New Bible Hi-Res 300dpi JPG file
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King James Bible 400 Year Anniversary Logo Hi-Res JPG file
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Books are items crafted from and .

"Making cases" happens off-line and prior to the book's arrival at the binding line. In the most basic case-making, two pieces of cardboard are placed onto a glued piece of cloth with a space between them into which is glued a thinner board cut to the width of the spine of the book. The overlapping edges of the cloth (about 5/8" all round) are folded over the boards, and pressed down to adhere. After case-making the stack of cases will go to the area for adding decorations and type.

Unsewn binding, is now increasingly common. The signatures of a book can also be held together by "Smyth sewing" using needles, "McCain sewing", using drilled holes often used in schoolbook binding, or "notch binding", where gashes about an inch long are made at intervals through the fold in the spine of each signature. The rest of the binding process is similar in all instances. Sewn and notch bound books can be bound as either hardbacks or paperbacks.