The Electronic Book Publishers Association of Japan was launched with 31 members to discuss formats for Japanese e-books, legal issues related to the expanding industry, and to analyse what people like to read digitally.
What does E-BOOK stand for?
E-BOOK stands for Electronic Book
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- En Route Automated Radar Tracking System (US DoD)
- e-Awareness Seminar Series for Asian Parliamentarians
- Electronic Businesses and Governments
- Enhanced Brigade
- Electron Beam (Evaporation)
- Excessive-Bit Error Rate
- External Border Gateway Protocol
- e-Business on Demand (IBM)
- Engineering Bill-Of-Materials
- European Backbone Service
- Export Best Practice Guide (trade)
- Enhanced Bottom Pressure Recorder
- Excitation-Contraction Coupling
- Elderly Patients with Chronic Atrial Fibrillation
- Electrolytic Capacitor
- Energy Capacitor (Mobile Suit Gundam)
- E-Client Application Status (Canadian immigration online service)
- Eastern Catholic Alliance of Schools for Excellence (various locations)
- Enterprise Computer-Aided Software Engineering
- Electronic Cash
Samples in periodicals archive:
In September 2000, NIST and the National Information Standards Organization co-sponsored the Electronic Book 2000 Conference in Washington, DC.
This effort signals an intent to bring a new level of convenience and portability to Adobe's customers and to deliver Palm users with new content, from electronic books (e-books) to business workflow documents.
Adding a high-capacity data storage capability would turn an electronic book into a single-volume portable library.
A host of new reading devices, new publishing technologies, new business models, and new interest over electronic book file security made their appearance at the NIST/NISO "Electronic Book 2000: Changing the Fundamentals of Reading," demonstrating the growing interest and investment in e-book technology.
A group of publishers, e-book makers and software developers announced an agreement to adopt the Open Electronic Book 1.
The first tool, The Author's Solution for Interactive Electronic Books, is designed to support electronic book publishing, one of the fastest-growing areas of multimedia development.
The Electronic Book 2000 Conference and Show took place in September 2000, in Washington, DC.