We’ve all heard the tired old adage: “if you can’t get them to pay, don’t read them.”
But, according to new research, if you can get the people who can pay to download your book, you can make them pay for it.
A new study published in the journal PLOS ONE, a peer-reviewed scientific journal, found that if you offer your ebook to a bookshop, book buyers are more likely to pay for the ebook than if they don’t.
According to the study, book sellers are willing to pay up to 50% more for a book if they can convince buyers to pay.
While this may sound like a small amount, it is enough to make a huge difference.
In other words, it means that if the book seller could convince customers to pay a certain amount, the amount that book buyers pay could be more than 50% of the total amount that the book can cost.
The study also found that ebook buyers who have a Kindle or other device with the Amazon Kindle app, which allows them to download and read ebooks, were more likely than those who didn’t have access to the app to buy books.
While the study doesn’t prove that the authors of the study actually pay for their books, the findings certainly prove that publishers need to pay attention to this fact.
The study also shows that book publishers are still making money.
The Authors Guild has long pushed for a digital book market in which all authors are paid equally, with authors earning royalties on all sales, regardless of how many books they sell.
This has helped to encourage authors to produce more books, which is good for publishers, and also good for consumers.