0
phiếu
0đáp án
1 lượt xem

help me

Tìm m để pt: m(sinx+cosx -1)=sinx+2 cosx có nghiệm?
0
phiếu
0đáp án
1 lượt xem

+2000
giúp mình gấp a

Từ các chữ số 0,1,2,3,4,5,6,7 tạo thành số tự nhiên gồm 5 chữ số khác nhua a) Có bn số ?b) có bn số chẵn?c) có bn số lẻ?d) bn số bắt đầu bởi số 23
0
phiếu
0đáp án
6 lượt xem

Giải theo cân bằng hệ số

Các bạn giải hộ mình phương trình này với:a.( a^2 + 6b^2) + b\sqrt{x}2(3a^2 + 2b^2)= 20 + 14\sqrt{x}2Bạn nào biết giải theo cân bằng hệ số thì...
4
phiếu
1đáp án
18 lượt xem

mn lm chi tiết dùm e ak

Chứng minh các đẳng thức sau :a) $\frac{3}{2}$$\sqrt{6}$ + 2 $\sqrt{\frac{2}{3}}$ - 4$\sqrt{\frac{3}{2}}$= $\frac{\sqrt{6}}{6}$b)...
2
phiếu
0đáp án
5 lượt xem

mn giúp em với

1,Chữ số hàng đơn vị trong hệ thập phân của số M=a2+ab+b2;a,b∈N∗" role="presentation" style="font-size: 16px; display:...
4
phiếu
1đáp án
25 lượt xem

mọi người giúp em (trả lời + bình luận) em cảm ơn nhiều ạ

Tìm $x, y, z$ biết :$\frac{x+1}{3}=\frac{y-2}{5}=\frac{2z+14}{9}$ và $x+z=y$.Note : Ai có cuốn sách nào hay về toán với văn (các dạng Toán và cách...
1
phiếu
0đáp án
7 lượt xem

toán lớp 5

một đơn vị bộ đội chuẩn bị gạo cho 70 người ăn trong 30 ngày sau khi ăn được 6 ngày htif 10 người chuyển đi nơi khác số gạo còn lại đó đơn vị ăn...
1
phiếu
1đáp án
16 lượt xem

Help me!!!!

Cho $abc\neq0$ . Tìm $a,b,c$ để phương trình $ax^2$ $+$ $bx$ $+$ $c$ = $0$ có nghiệm
1
phiếu
0đáp án
10 lượt xem

+2000
có thưởng nhaaaa...

3sinx+4cosx+ 15/3sinx+4cosx=8
1
phiếu
0đáp án
7 lượt xem

+1000
giúp em với cả nhà, gấp lắm ạ

$\mathop {\lim }\limits _{x \to 0}\frac{x^{2}\cos 2x}{1-\cos x}$
2
phiếu
0đáp án
13 lượt xem

giúp e vs !!

Cho hình bình hành ABCD dựng M,N sao cho: vectoAD = vectoMA - vectoMB -vectoMDvectoNC + vectoND - vectoNA = vectoAB + vectoAD - vectoACChứng minh:...
1
phiếu
0đáp án
10 lượt xem

Help!!!!!!!!!!!!

a) sin^2 (x) /cos (x)+sin^2 (3x)/cos 3x=tan2x (sinx +sin 3x)b) sin^6 (x) + cos^6 (x) = sin^6 (x/4)+ cos^6 (x/4)
1
phiếu
0đáp án
9 lượt xem

help

sin^2 (x) /cos (x)+sin^2 (3x)/cos 3x=tan2x (sinx +sin 3x)
1
phiếu
0đáp án
11 lượt xem

+1000
Bất đẳng thức của tôi

Cho 2 số thực dương x, y thỏa mãn $\frac{1}{x}+\frac{1}{y}+\frac{1}{xy}=3$. Tìm giá trị lớn nhất của biểu thức$P=\frac{3}{y}-\frac{1}{y^{2}}-\frac{3}{y(x+1)}+\frac{3}{x}-\frac{1}{x^{2}}-\frac{3}{x(y+1)}$
1
phiếu
0đáp án
8 lượt xem

Ai nghiên cứu cái này hộ cái :3

Cho elip (E) có phương trình $\frac{x^{2}}{25}+\frac{y^{2}}{16}=1$. Đường thẳng (d) $y=kx+m$ tiếp xúc với (E). Gọi giao điểm của (d) và các đường...

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  • Mạcc Anhh: good morning, everybody big_grin : )) 9/27/2016 12:13:10 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: Galaxies are not evenly distributed throughout the universe. A few are found alone, but almost all are grouped in formations termed galactic clusters. These formations should not be confused with stellar clusters, globular clusters of stars that exist within a galaxy. The size of galactic clusters varies enormously, with some clusters containing only a dozen or so members and others containing as many as 10,000. Moreover, galactic clusters themselves are part of larger clusters of clusters, termed superclusters. It is surmised that even clusters of superclusters are possible. Our galaxy, the Milky Way, is part of a galactic cluster called the Local Group, which has twenty members and is typical in terms of the types of galaxies it contains. There are three large spiral galaxies: Andromeda, the largest galaxy in the group; the Milky Way, the second-largest galaxy; and the Trianglum Spiral, the third largest. There are also four medium-sized spiral galaxies, including the Large Cloud of Magellan and the Small Cloud of Magellan. There are four regular elliptical galaxies; the remainders are dwarf ellipticals. Other than our own galaxy, only Andromeda and the Clouds of Magellan can be seen with the naked eye, and the Clouds are visible only from the Southern Hemisphere. In the vicinity of the Local Group are several clusters, each containing around twelve members. The nearest cluster rich in members is the Virgo Cluster, which contains thousands of galaxies of all types. Like most large clusters, it emits X-rays. The Local Group, the small neighboring clusters, and the Virgo Cluster form part of a much larger cluster of clusters – the Local Supercluster. The existence of galactic clusters presented a riddle to scientists for many years – the “missing mass” problem. Clusters are presumably held together by the gravity generated by their members. However, measurements showed that the galaxies did not have enough mass to explain their apparent stability. Why didn’t these clusters disintegrate? It is now thought that galaxies contain great amounts of “dark matter”, which cannot be directly observed but which generates gravitational pull. This matter includes gas, dust, burnt-out stars, and even black holes. 9/27/2016 12:16:52 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:18:45 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:18:51 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:18:54 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:18:57 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:19:00 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them better in poor soil. grow Another interesting case is that of tobacco. It is not food crop, but it is consumed, and GM tobacco plants with both more and less nicotine have been ereated. The tobacco plant, however, is an ideal target for GM, since its genetics are very well understood and it produces a lot of leaves. The of the drugs that could be produced by value GM tobacco is so high, many farmers could from growing tobacco for cigarettes to growing it for medicine- Since medical cost is rising. consumers would also be happy to use drugs produced in bulk by GM tobacco. 9/27/2016 12:19:01 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:06 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:08 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:09 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:11 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:13 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:15 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:18 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:20 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:22 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:24 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:25 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:28 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:30 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:32 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:34 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:35 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:20:38 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:02 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:03 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:06 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:08 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:10 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:12 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:14 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:16 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:19 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:21 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:23 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:25 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:27 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:28 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:30 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:32 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: The lack of printing regulations and the unenforceability of British copyright law in the American colonies made it possible for colonial printers occasionally to act as publishers. Although they rarely undertook major publishing project because it was difficult to sell books as cheaply as they could be imported from Europe, printers in Philadelphia did publish work that required only small amounts of capital, paper, and type. Broadsides could be published with minimal financial risk. Consisting of only one sheet of paper and requiring small amounts of type, broadsides involved lower investments of capital than longer works. Furthermore, the broadside format lent itself to subjects of high, if temporary, interest, enabling them to meet with ready sale. If the broadside printer miscalculated, however, and produced a sheet that did not sell, it was not likely to be a major loss, and the printer would know this immediately, There would be no agonizing wait with large amounts of capital tied up, books gathering dust on the shelves, and creditors impatient for payment. In addition to broadsides, books and pamphlets, consisting mainly of political tracts, catechisms, primers, and chapbooks were relatively inexpensive to print and to buy. Chapbook were pamphlet-sized books, usually containing popular tales, ballads, poems, short plays, and jokes, small, both in formal and number of pages, they were generally bound simply, in boards (a form of cardboard) or merely stitched in paper wrappers (a sewn antecedent of modern-day paperbacks). Pamphlets and chapbooks did not require fine paper or a great deal of type to produce they could thus be printed in large, cost-effective editions and sold cheaply. By far, the most appealing publishing investments were to be found in small books that had proven to be steady sellers, providing a reasonably reliable source of income for the publisher. They would not, by nature, be highly topical or political, as such publications would prove of fleeting interest. Almanacs, annual publications that contained information on astronomy and weather patterns arranged according to the days, week, and months of a given year, provided the perfect steady seller because their information pertained to the locale in which they would be used “nội dung được trích dẫn từ 123doc.vn - cộng đồng mua bán chia sẻ tài liệu hàng đầu Việt Nam” 9/27/2016 12:21:35 AM
  • Mạcc Anhh: Galaxies are not evenly distributed throughout the universe. A few are found alone, but almost all are grouped in formations termed galactic clusters. These formations should not be confused with stellar clusters, globular clusters of stars that exist within a galaxy. The size of galactic clusters varies enormously, with some clusters containing only a dozen or so members and others containing as many as 10,000. Moreover, galactic clusters themselves are part of larger clusters of clusters, termed superclusters. It is surmised that even clusters of superclusters are possible. Our galaxy, the Milky Way, is part of a galactic cluster called the Local Group, which has twenty members and is typical in terms of the types of galaxies it contains. There are three large spiral galaxies: Andromeda, the largest galaxy in the group; the Milky Way, the second-largest galaxy; and the Trianglum Spiral, the third largest. There are also four medium-sized spiral galaxies, including the Large Cloud of Magellan and the Small Cloud of Magellan. There are four regular elliptical galaxies; the remainders are dwarf ellipticals. Other than our own galaxy, only Andromeda and the Clouds of Magellan can be seen with the naked eye, and the Clouds are visible only from the Southern Hemisphere. In the vicinity of the Local Group are several clusters, each containing around twelve members. The nearest cluster rich in members is the Virgo Cluster, which contains thousands of galaxies of all types. Like most large clusters, it emits X-rays. The Local Group, the small neighboring clusters, and the Virgo Cluster form part of a much larger cluster of clusters – the Local Supercluster. The existence of galactic clusters presented a riddle to scientists for many years – the “missing mass” problem. Clusters are presumably held together by the gravity generated by their members. However, measurements showed that the galaxies did not have enough mass to explain their apparent stability. Why didn’t these clusters disintegrate? It is now thought that galaxies contain great amounts of “dark matter”, which cannot be directly observed but which generates gravitational pull. This matter includes gas, dust, burnt-out stars, and even black holes. 9/27/2016 12:16:52 AM Mạcc Anhh: The development of genetically modified (GM) pants and animals had led to a huge minimal. Opponents that GM-Frankenfoods threat to our well-being, and proponents say that the risks are is say are a shirt these days here is one aspect of the war over GM that is often overlooked. Anyone who wears a cotton crop Cotton is the only major non-food GM crop at present. but others are coming If GM GM cotton plants that is not food has not stomed the most passionate GM ts from objecting. sing a GM on is in field next to fields of non-GM conon, they argue, then how to keep genes from being trans grown a health hazards in food. so rom ield to ticiu. his danger, however, is not as connemne to the public as possible ere is fury GM eotton pesticides. Planting of GM cotton no great over the need for GM Fumers GM cotton seeds produce higher yields, and they do without hairin China, is now has increased fivefold since 1997: three quarter of cotton in America, and over like it because it increases their profits. colors or scents, tougher other options for non-food GM include new vancty of nowers with different another grasses for lawns, and plants designed to soak up pollutants from the soil. The paper industry provides is and a example of potential for GM to help produce better and cheaper products. Paper is made from pulp, and pulp generally made from trees. Researchers in New Zealand and Chile have been working on insect-resistant pines, Japanese firm has combined carrot genes with tree genes to make them
  • Mạcc Anhh: Bé's Ngốc'ss: â 9/26/2016 11:54:45 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:45 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:45 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:45 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:46 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:47 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:47 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:47 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:47 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:48 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:48 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:48 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:48 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:48 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:49 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:49 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:49 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:49 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:50 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:50 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:50 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:50 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:50 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:51 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:51 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:51 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: â 9/26/2016 11:54:51 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:51 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: â 9/26/2016 11:54:52 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:52 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:52 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:53 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:53 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: â 9/26/2016 11:54:53 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: â 9/26/2016 11:54:54 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:54 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:54 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:54 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:54 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:55 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:55 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:55 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:55 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:56 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:56 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:56 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:56 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: a 9/26/2016 11:54:57 PM ๖ۣۜღBossღ๖ۣۜ๖ۣۜ: wave 9/26/2016 11:55:43 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: mà 9/26/2016 11:56:19 PM Bé's Ngốc'ss: ông lấy lại đk nik òi à 9/26/2016 11:56:26 PM .: laughing 9/26/2016 11:58:18 PM Mạcc Anhh: good morning, everybody big_grin : )) 9/27/2016 12:13:10 AM Mạcc Anhh: Galaxies are not evenly distributed throughout the universe. A few are found alone, but almost all are grouped in formations termed galactic clusters. These formations should not be confused with stellar clusters, globular clusters of stars that exist within a galaxy. The size of galactic clusters varies enormously, with some clusters containing only a dozen or so members and others containing as many as 10,000. Moreover, galactic clusters themselves are part of larger clusters of clusters, termed superclusters. It is surmised that even clusters of superclusters are possible. Our galaxy, the Milky Way, is part of a galactic cluster called the Local Group, which has twenty members and is typic
  • zzz02042001: yawn 9/27/2016 8:20:52 AM
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