September 2006, V5 #9: Production Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Add to your printed book for pennies

Hybrids:  Disks can be placed in envelopes or slim-line jewel cases to be delivered (or shrink wrapped) with printed books, or spindles may be attached to the end sheets to secure a CD in a hybrid book. Content ideas for this include:

  • Containing color photos where black and white were used in the printed book.

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This section is drawn from http://www.gregathcompany.com/epublish.html

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September 2006, V5 #9: Design Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Specific suggestions while deciding index entry/item framework:

  • Maiden/Married Names can be a handful. However, when the information is available, it is important to list the female under both in an index. For Jane Harrison Smith, you should find a listing of some type for Jane under both Harrison and Smith. This can be accomplished by a double entry, blind entry, or a see also entry.

 

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This section is drawn from
http://www.gregathcompany.com/indexing.html

September 2006, V5 #9: Define Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Shoulder (joint, ridge, flange): Formed when a text block is backed. During this process the outermost leaves on both sides are bent out at 45 degrees along the binding edge. The ridge that is formed by this process, on either side of the spine, is the shoulder.

August 2006, V5 #8: Computer Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Larger Type (MS Word and Internet Explorer – at least)

Does it seem like every document or web page you open has smaller text then the last? If your mouse of choice has a wheel (“wheel mouse”), you may be in luck. In at least Microsoft Word and Internet Explorer, this trick works like a dream (most of the time): When you want to see the text larger on a page or document you are viewing, be sure your mouse pointer is somewhere on the “page” in question, hold down your control key and move your wheel away from you (while holding the mouse still). This should zoom the text in direct relation to how far you move the wheel. The reverse is true if moving the wheel toward you. Try this in your favorite program – it might work there too!

August 2006, V5 #8: Genealogy Friday, Mar 20 2009 

FAMILY HEALTH HISTORY: Know your past; protect your future! 

This summer as you plan for family reunions, don’t forget to take time to talk about your family health history. Family reunions are the perfect time to learn about and share, not only your genealogy but your family health history as well. And for some families, knowing this information could be life-saving. This is because many health problems like heart disease, asthma, cancer, and diabetes tend to run in families. When close family members have the same health problem or develop a problem at a younger age than expected, this can increase other family members’ risk of developing the problem. But the good news is, by learning about your family health history, you can make healthy choices to lower your risk.
 To help families talk about and share their family health history, the Utah Department of Health developed a free Family Health History Toolkit. The toolkit contains a pedigree chart, fun ideas, and talking points you can use with family members to collect about your family health history. 
 
To get a free Family Health History Toolkit visit www.health.utah.gov/genomics or call the Health Resource Line at 1-888-222-2542.

From Federation of Genealogical Societies “FGS Delegate Digest”  Volume 13, No. 9, July 2006

August 2006, V5 #8: Design Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Options that will not add to the cost of a periodical may include: 
Work with label producer to see if their software supports renewal date updates – put renewal date on mailing label (above address information) on each issue.

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This section is drawn from http://www.gregathcompany.com/marketingsubscriptions.html

August 2006, V5 #8: Production Friday, Mar 20 2009 

Add to your printed book for pennies

Regardless of your final disk/internet format and file type, E-books are now being marketed as not only a stand alone body of work, but also published in conjunction with a printed and bound (paper) book as a further service to the reader/buyer.

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This section is drawn from http://www.gregathcompany.com/epublish.html

August 2006, V5 #8: Define Friday, Mar 20 2009 

 

Inlay (back strip): A heavy but flexible paper strip used to stiffen the spine of a finished book.

Lining (super, mull, crash, and gauze): Material used to reinforce spines of library bound books.  This material is a part of the end paper system and provides the means for a firm connection between text block and cover, giving shape and firmness to the book.

New binding sample photos on website Wednesday, Mar 18 2009 

We’ve been at it with the camera again: You’ll find new photos of color hardcovered books at www.gregathcompany.com/hb/color.

New Book Design Examples Available Friday, Mar 13 2009 

New examples of book design have been posted in photos, documents, fonts and maps.

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