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Saturday, January 8, 2011

Tv9 - Eluru cricket team

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TV1_FREE TICKET ON BOLLYWOOD SLIM STARS

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TV1-YETAKARAM REMIX_7thJAN11(YETAKARAM.COM)

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TV1_MEE INTITHANTA EPI 5_7thJAN11(YETAKARAM.COM)

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TV1-IDIOT DOUBTS EPI 15_7thJAN11 (YETAKARAM.COM)

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Mallik Comedy - Children

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30 Minutes : Devils

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30 Minutes : Devils: "

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Golkonda High School photo play with Jaagore song - Sumanth & Swati

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Golkonda High School photo play with Jaagore song - Sumanth & Swati: "
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Mahima Choudury @ Save girl Child Campaign

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Mahima Choudury @ Save girl Child Campaign: "
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Name Confirmed for YS Jagan's new Party

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Name Confirmed for YS Jagan's new Party: "
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KCR's Speech at 'Jai Bolo Telangana' Audio Launch Function

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KCR's Speech at 'Jai Bolo Telangana' Audio Launch Function: "
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Cricketers auction for IPL 4 - Live

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Cricketers auction for IPL 4 - Live: "

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Mega Family Trying to stop Balayya's Paramaveera Chakra : Natti Kumar

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Mega Family Trying to stop Balayya's Paramaveera Chakra : Natti Kumar: "
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Sakshi Cinema - 8th January

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Sakshi Cinema - 8th January: "

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IPL 4 Auction : No takers for Ganguly !

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IPL 4 Auction : No takers for Ganguly !: "
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How to Not Waste Money

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How to Not Waste Money: "
Money!
Money!
Wasting money is incredibly easy – unfortunately! Yet, with a little thought into your spending and saving practices, you can very easily curtail over-spending and start making your money go further rather than frittering it away. When you're in the frame of mind to stop wasting your money, give these steps a try.

Steps


  1. Sit down for an afternoon and do a little financial research. Although this isn't on the list of most people's top priorities, it should be because this is where you can stop wasting a lot of money. The things to examine include your banking arrangements, your retirement fund, and your insurance rates:
    • Find out about your retirement funds. Are you even set up for such a fund? And if so, have you got the best deal possible? Look for retirement funds that your employer matches. And even if you're not employed, you may still be able to take advantage of such accounts; ask your financial adviser or do some research.
    • Remove all cash sitting in low interest savings accounts and transfer it to high interest accounts. While it's important to check the fine print because many higher interest accounts require that you keep your funds at a certain level (see it as enforced saving), it is much better to be getting a higher rate of return with a more disciplined approach, than to have your money getting very little interest and being chomped away at by fees. Visit your bank's site online to find out its saving rates, and while you're at it, shop around in case another bank is offering a much better deal. Don't be afraid to show this better deal to your bank manager before closing everything and switching!
    • Check your insurance rates. It's highly possible that you're not getting the best deal because a lot of people tend to get comfortable with the deal they've had for ages without continuing to update the offers available and shopping around. Spend a small amount of time doing the research to get big savings back.
    • Check what you're paying for your credit card interest. Is it time to switch to a lower-interest rate provider?

  2. Pay for most things with cash. Instead of maxing out your credit card, seek to pay for things with cash. You're wasting money when you spend time cutting coupons only to pay interest when you pay for your purchases with a credit card.
    • Keep in mind that some purchases are best made with a credit card for the purposes of obtaining guarantees or warranties and for having a sound record of traceability for your purchase. Even then, however, you can still ensure that the cash amount is on your credit card or that you are able to pay off the outstanding balance in the time given before interest is added.

  3. Cancel or suspend memberships or subscriptions that you're no longer using, or that you're using ineffectively. What have you signed up for that in all reality, you can live without? There is little point having a membership to something like the gym or a wine club if you're not using it or enjoying the benefits of it. Go through memberships that you pay for, including websites, information provision, newspapers, the gym, clubs, etc., and work out whether you are getting the most from them or if they've just become a payment habit that you forget to use. Equally, if you're going away for a while, or working away from home, is it possible to suspend some of your memberships and pick them up again later when you're more likely to be free to use them?
    • Be especially careful with the sign-ups to subscriptions that cost 'just X amount per month'! After subscribing to a few of these, they soon start to add up. And frankly, they're quite easy to lose track of, but be reassured that your credit card will keep track of them for you, whether or not you're using them. Be honest when assessing whether or not these subscriptions have actually enhanced your lifestyle or professional needs, especially the online ones.
    • Be strong in the face of renewed attempts to get you back. Charities, magazines, and wine clubs don't like to forget you once you're on their mailing list. Just remind yourself of where it got you last time.
    • If you don't use your gym membership, work out free ways to exercise, such as riding your bike to and from work, walking everywhere, or taking weekend hikes with the kids.
    • Sometimes what might be needed is to slim down the membership rather than completely remove it from your life. For example, if you purchased a membership to a whole raft of features or a whole network of places, when all you need is to use the local place with one feature, look into whether there is a way to 'downsize' your membership and paying less as a result.
    • Read How to manage your magazine subscriptions for more details.

  4. Put an end to making impulse purchases. They are fun to begin with but soon become a bad habit if you find yourself buying things just because they're available or they're on sale. And if you've never done the activity or sport before, or you've never worn that style before, or you've never tried that thingummywhatsit before, be doubly cautious before throwing away your money on an impulse buy – go home and do some research and thinking first!
    • Ask yourself if you really need the item and if you can afford it. Even if you can afford it, if you don’t really need it, use your willpower and avoid the unnecessary expense and put the savings into an investment instead.
    • Remind yourself that the new outfit won't make you look like either one of Brangelina, and that it definitely won't come with their lifestyle.
    • Remember that just because it's on special, it doesn't mean it will fill a niche in your life that isn't yet there.

  5. Buy in bulk only if you consume in bulk. It is an incredible waste to purchase items that you won't use and will only end up throwing away, and this is tantamount to throwing away money. If you have a large family or household and you know the bulk items will be eaten, used, or needed within the viability or lifespan of the goods, then bulk purchases can be a great deal. If not, stick with purchasing items in smaller amounts, as needed. This is especially important with food, cosmetics, and other items that have use-by dates. And keep in mind that it's very easy to get sick of even something that you think you could never get enough of.
    • Be wary of anything that's 'packaged' or 'bundled'. Be very careful when signing a phone contract, a car hire contract, or anything similar because the fine print might conceal fees, taxes, and late rates that you weren't aware of from the smiling advertising blurb. This can be a sneaky but sadly legitimate way to leak money – your money.
    • Don't get sucked in by the free set of six steak knives. If the 'you get all of this free' deals really is such a great deal, why doesn't the price reflect this instead of adding all these unnecessary extras?

  6. Be savvy when grocery shopping. Grocery shopping is an emotional experience for many people, especially if you feel you're denying yourself and your family of food and items when there isn't enough money. However, grocery shopping is one of the areas in life where you can definitely make savings and save your money, while still enjoying the experience and living well. Here are some ways to help you:
    • Always take a list along when shopping. Shopping without a list can equate to throwing away money because you'll be sorely tempted to put in a whole range of things you actually do not need, ever. Keep a list on the fridge and add to it as you run out of things and simply pull that list off before going shopping. Plan a menu for the week or so in advance and use that as your shopping guide. Stick to the list and leave space for only one or two indulgences that are not on the list, and make sure those indulgences are on special!
    • Buy in smaller lots but more widely. Buying a variety of fresh food regularly has a lot of benefits – it tastes better, gets eaten up quickly, and can give you opportunities to try all sorts of different foods that are in season or on special at your favorite stores.
    • Buy generic brand items of groceries, instead of name brands. Unless you really can taste the difference or you are absolutely positive that there is a quality drop in the generic version, prefer the generic products, or the products that are heavily discounted and equal in price to generic products. Most generic items are manufactured in the same places as the brand name products, only they lack the marketing oomph behind them. Equally, prefer generic prescriptions over brand name ones; your doctor can advise you.
    • Avoid shopping for food when hungry. This will just make you put more in the cart than you need.
    • Stick to your shopping budget and keep a tally of the amounts in your head as you walk around (rounding every item up to the next dollar is the easiest - although it ends up being more in your head, that's a good thing because you end up saving).

  7. Make use of free or minimal cost community resources. There are many resources available within your community that can save you money. After all, to a small extent you are contributing to them, so you may as well make use of them. Some good places to save money include:
    • Visit your library. Visit your local library to rent music, books, and movies for free or for a minimal fee. Look at online eBook loan options from your library as well; that way you don't even need to leave the house for a good read!
    • Use local sporting facilities such as the swimming pool so that you don't need to maintain one of your own. Excuses like 'there are too many people', or 'the water is dirty' can be overcome by changing the hours you attend (go earlier or later), telling pool maintenance staff that there is a cleanliness issue rather than moaning about it, and if you're concerned about the cost, do a comparison with home pool ownership and you'll soon realize it's a very cheap option.
    • Find out about local walking tours in your town or city. These can give you insights into the past history of your local area that you didn't know about. Other types of walking groups can include groups walking for fitness, or groups that pool resources together and go out for a local hike.

  8. Save energy. Turn down the heat when leaving the house, keep the thermostat at a comfortable but not over-heated level, turn off lights that aren't in use, and drive your car gently rather than revving the fuel and life out of it.
  9. Reward yourself for being disciplined and for having good self-respect. Not wasting money is about caring about yourself and those around you. While it can sometimes seem easier to lack self-restraint and spend like crazy, at the end of the day, it's a good thing to save money and to enjoy what you do have. Rest easier knowing that your savings are growing instead of the hole in your wallet.
    • Rewards should be fun, but not involve spending large amounts of money, in line with not wasting money.


Video


Tips


  • While it may feel easier to not return mail-order disasters, have the strength and resolve to do so. The cost of return postage is usually worth the refund you'll get on returning the item. Here is how to do it: Simply type up the return address, print it off, and stick it on. Stick on your own address label. Drive to the post office and ask for it to be posted. Pay for postage (if relevant). Simple. And soon, the refund will be in your bank account again, while the unwanted item can find a new home.
  • Avoid buying brand new cars. They lose value immediately and a well checked used car of just a few years age can be a much better deal. Or look at buying a demonstrator which will have money knocked off it already. And consider whether it's possible to live without a car even and hiring a car when you need one. If you live somewhere with excellent public transportation or bike tracks, this can be a realistic option. Look for schools, activity centers, good transport connections, and local stores close to your home when buying a new house and you'll be able to reduce the need for at least having a second car.

Things You'll Need


  • Lists
  • Budget
  • Internet access for research
  • Bike for alternative transport option, or public transportation
  • Coupons for groceries
  • Information about local community resources (start with the library and your local municipality offices)
  • High interest savings account

Related wikiHows



Sources and Citations




Article Tools

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Comic for January 8, 2011

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Comic for January 8, 2011: "

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Calvin and Hobbes for January 08, 2011

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Calvin and Hobbes for January 08, 2011: ""

Jeevana Jyothi - Ayurveda - Yoga - Health Treatment - 10th Dec 10 - Part 01

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Jeevana Jyothi - Ayurveda - Yoga - Health Treatment - 10th Dec 10 - Part 02

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Tv9 - Mahesh Babu's own house a luxury

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Thulasi - Full Length Movie

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Boys - Full length telugu Movie - Siddartha - Genelia

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Godavari - Full Length Telugu Movie


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Yama Donga

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TV1_AARADHANA-8thJAN2011

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Abhiruchi - Amlet Dum Biryani - Green Pea Soup - Chicken Noodles - 03

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Abhiruchi - Amlet Dum Biryani - Green Pea Soup - Chicken Noodles - 01

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Abhiruchi - Amlet Dum Biryani - Green Pea Soup - Chicken Noodles - 02

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Abhiruchi - Capsikam meshroom - Tom Yam Soup - Gumadikaya Manchuria - 03

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Abhiruchi - Capsikam meshroom - Tom Yam Soup - Gumadikaya Manchuria ...

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Abhiruchi - Capsikam meshroom - Tom Yam Soup - Gumadikaya Manchuria - 01

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Abhiruchi - Capsikam meshroom - Tom Yam Soup - Gumadikaya Manchuria - 02

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Abhiruchi - Cerrot Pilau - 09 Dec 2010 - Part 04

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Abhiruchi - Staf Tomato Bajji, Cerrot Pilau - 09 Dec 2010 - Part 03

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Abhiruchi Amla Rice, Staf Tomato Bajji 09 Dec 2010 Part 02

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Abhiruchi - Navratan Curd rice, Amla Rice - 09 Dec 2010 - Part 01

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Tv9 - Kailasa Kona becomes adda to gangsters

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Tv9 - Cracks in Kanakadurga temple reclining wall - Part 2

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Tv9 - Psychotherapy for pain management

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Things Babies Born in 2011 Will Never Know

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Things Babies Born in 2011 Will Never Know: "

Written by Stacy Johnson


Huffington Post recently put up a story called You’re Out: 20 Things That Became Obsolete This Decade. It’s a great retrospective on the technology leaps we’ve made since the new century began, and it got me thinking about the difference today’s technology will make in the lives of tomorrow’s kids.


I’ve used some of their ideas and added some of my own to make the list below: Do you think kids born in 2011 will recognize any of the following?


Video tape: Starting this year, the news stories we produce here at Money Talks have all been shot, edited, and distributed to TV stations without ever being on any kind of tape. Not only that, the tape-less broadcast camera we use today offers much higher quality than anything that could have been imagined 10 years ago — and cost less than the lens on the camera we were using previously.


Travel agents: While not dead today, this profession is one of many that’s been decimated by the Internet. When it’s time for their honeymoon, will those born in 2011 be able to find one?


The separation of work and home: When you’re carrying an email-equipped computer in your pocket, it’s not just your friends who can find you — so can your boss. For kids born this year, the wall between office and home will be blurry indeed.


Books, magazines, and newspapers: Like video tape, words written on dead trees are on their way out. Sure, there may be books — but for those born today, stores that exist solely to sell them will be as numerous as record stores are now.


Movie rental stores: You actually got in your car and drove someplace just to rent a movie?


Watches: Maybe as quaint jewelry, but the correct time is on your smartphone, which is pretty much always in your hand.


mtn.phone.jpg


©Will D/flickr


Paper maps: At one time these were available free at every gas station. They’re practically obsolete today, and the next generation will probably have to visit a museum to find one.


Wired phones: Why would you pay $35 every month to have a phone that plugs into a wall? For those born today, this will be a silly concept.


Long distance: Thanks to the Internet, the days of paying more to talk to somebody in the next city, state, or even country are limited.


Newspaper classifieds: The days are gone when you have to buy a bunch of newsprint just to see what’s for sale.


Dial-up Internet: While not everyone is on broadband, it won’t be long before dial-up Internet goes the way of the plug-in phone.


Encyclopedias: Imagine a time when you had to buy expensive books that were outdated before the ink was dry. This will be a nonsense term for babies born today.


Forgotten friends: Remember when an old friend would bring up someone you went to high school with, and you’d say, “Oh yeah, I forgot about them!” The next generation will automatically be in touch with everyone they’ve ever known even slightly via Facebook.


Forgotten anything else: Kids born this year will never know what it was like to stand in a bar and incessantly argue the unknowable. Today the world’s collective knowledge is on the computer in your pocket or purse. And since you have it with you at all times, why bother remembering anything?


The evening news: The news is on 24/7. And if you’re not home to watch it, that’s OK — it’s on the smartphone in your pocket.


CDs: First records, then 8-track, then cassette, then CDs — replacing your music collection used to be an expensive pastime. Now it’s cheap(er) and as close as the nearest Internet connection.


Film cameras: For the purist, perhaps, but for kids born today, the word “film” will mean nothing. In fact, even digital cameras — both video and still — are in danger of extinction as our pocket computers take over that function too.


Yellow and White Pages: Why in the world would you need a 10-pound book just to find someone?


Catalogs: There’s no need to send me a book in the mail when I can see everything you have for sale anywhere, anytime. If you want to remind me to look at it, send me an email.


Fax machines: Can you say “scan,” “.pdf” and “email?”


One picture to a frame: Such a waste of wall/counter/desk space to have a separate frame around each picture. Eight gigabytes of pictures and/or video in a digital frame encompassing every person you’ve ever met and everything you’ve ever done — now, that’s efficient. Especially compared to what we used to do: put our friends and relatives together in a room and force them to watch what we called a “slide show” or “home movies.”


Wires: Wires connecting phones to walls? Wires connecting computers, TVs, stereos, and other electronics to each other? Wires connecting computers to the Internet? To kids born in 2011, that will make as much sense as an electric car trailing an extension cord.


Hand-written letters: For that matter, hand-written anything. When was the last time you wrote cursive? In fact, do you even know what the word “cursive” means? Kids born in 2011 won’t — but they’ll put you to shame on a tiny keyboard.


Talking to one person at a time: Remember when it was rude to be with one person while talking to another on the phone? Kids born today will just assume that you’re supposed to use texting to maintain contact with five or six other people while pretending to pay attention to the person you happen to be physically next to.


Retirement plans: Yes, Johnny, there was a time when all you had to do was work at the same place for 20 years and they’d send you a check every month for as long as you lived. In fact, some companies would even pay your medical bills, too!


Mail: What’s left when you take the mail you receive today, then subtract the bills you could be paying online, the checks you could be having direct-deposited, and the junk mail you could be receiving as junk email? Answer: A bloated bureaucracy that loses billions of taxpayer dollars annually.


Commercials on TV: They’re terrifically expensive, easily avoided with DVRs, and inefficiently target mass audiences. Unless somebody comes up with a way to force you to watch them — as with video on the Internet — who’s going to pay for them?


Commercial music radio: Smartphones with music-streaming programs like Pandoraare a better solution that doesn’t include ads screaming between every song.


Hiding: Not long ago, if you didn’t answer your home phone, that was that — nobody knew if you were alive or dead, much less where you might be. Now your phone is not only in your pocket, it can potentially tell everyone — including advertisers — exactly where you are.


___


Bonus:I am not buying my dishes from the dollar store anymore!




Sakshi Tv - Bhanu Dairy

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Sakshi Tv - Bhanu Dairy: "

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How to Choose an eBook Reader

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How to Choose an eBook Reader: "
eBook devices are an exciting and evolving technology offering access to many books through one electronic reader. As with all new technologies, there are many factors to consider before purchasing so that you don't waste your money or get something that doesn't work for you. Weighing these factors carefully should help to ensure that you make the right decision when purchasing an eBook for yourself or somebody else. Here's how!

Steps


  1. Know what eBook readers are. An eBook reader is a device for browsing electronic files representing books. An eBook reader typically has a low-resolution but low-glare black-and-white screen, often not backlit, the size of a paperback book page. Compared to a general-purpose computer or smartphone which is often not backlit, an eBook reader will be very thin and light and have a very long battery life. eBook readers typically read one or more of several proprietary 'eBook' file formats. Some eBook readers are also capable of reading documents in other forms, such as open-standard 'ePub' eBooks, plain text files, PDFs, Word documents, and so forth, and some will also allow you to take notes, sync with other devices, etc. eBook readers don't have the 'feel' of books, which some enjoy. But they have a few advantages such as being lightweight and portable, and being able to hold a lot more than a single paperback ever could. This makes them ideal for taking away on vacation, for reading in a favorite outdoor nook, or for reading on-the-go.
    • A dedicated eBook reader may be the most convenient way to read eBook files, but it is not the only way. PC and smartphone software is available free of charge to read ePub[1] and various proprietary eBook formats such as those for Nook[2] and Kindle[3]. It would be good for infrequent use, for backlighting, for a big screen which props itself up (on a computer, perfect for complicated material that requires glancing forward and back repeatedly), or for sampling the eBook concept before buying a reader device.
    • An eBook reader can make a great gift for someone who is both a technology enthusiast and a reader of long books. Because there are many specialized kinds, make sure the recipient can easily return it if it turns out not to suit his or her needs.
    • Not all eBook readers can handle the same formats. In addition to certain seller-specific proprietary formats, many readers support HTML, plain text, and JPG but not all support the open standard ePub.[4] This is an important distinction if you want to check out ebooks from your library, or to read the vast library of copyright-free (in the United States at least) ebooks at Project Gutenberg with nicer formatting than plain text files can provide.[5]
    • Be aware that some eBook readers handle PDFs better than others; this is important if you intend to use PDFs a lot.[6]
    • Some of the most common dedicated eBook readers include Barnes and Noble Nook, Kobo eReader, Amazon Kindle, Sony eReader, etc., with each electronic reader having its own features, feel, and capacity. Non-dedicated eBook readers (that is, items that are used for other purposes as well) include your computer, smartphone (with relevant apps installed), and the iPad.

  2. Know what to look for in an eBook reader. There are numerous things that you need to consider when choosing an eBook reader. One important thing to keep in mind is that choosing an eBook reader is fairly much like choosing many other electronic gadgets and even cars in on key respect – it all depends on what you want to do with it, and there is no one right eBook reader for every person, and different features can make all the difference to your choice.[7] Since the features count for everything, the following features are currently the ones to pay attention to:
    • Memory: How many eBooks or other documents does the eBook reader have the capacity for? Can this memory capacity be increased?
    • Format type: Can the eBook reader handle a variety of file types or only one type (see previous step)? Is this ability (or lack of it) reflected in the price?
    • Connectivity: Does the eBook reader have 3G and WiFi connectivity? Most of the recent ones should by now.[8]
    • Screen friendliness: Here you need to be concerned about viewability, color, size, and reflectiveness (glare).
      • Viewability: Is it easy to read? Which eBook readers seem most like the pages of a book? Some have more of this feel than others.
      • Color: Black and white or color? Both have advantages and drawbacks. Black and white is easy on the eye for novels and sun reading (see 'Viewability' below), while books and other items such as magazines or comics which need color to transfer their beauty and photos (such as art books, cookbooks, graphic novels, etc.), won't appear so well on plain black and white eBook readers and should be experienced in color.
      • Size: Compare the eBook reader screen with the screen of non-dedicated eBook readers such as an iPad or your laptop to see which you prefer, and if you're happy to downsize your screen reading experience.
      • Reflectiveness: One of the advantages of black and white eBook readers (using E-ink technology) is that they can be read in full sun without reflecting, glaring, or loss of image, unlike a laptop, color eBook, or an iPad. If you're planning on reading outdoors a lot, keep this consideration at the forefront.

    • Weight and comfort: Each person's impression of weight and feel is rightly different but there are some things to assess:
      • Does it weigh less than your usual paperback? It should do.
      • Is it easy to carry and hold? You don't want something that's bulky, awkward, or hard to hold. In particular, be sure to hold the eBook reader in the store to check its weight and to ascertain whether the weight is comfortable for you personally.
      • You might spend hundreds of hours with your electronic book reader, and it is important that relationship on a physical level is comfortable. For example, one eBook reader might have buttons and screen that are easy to use for paging through content, but after five minutes you notice some eye strain. That product wouldn’t work for you because you are going to need to be able to look at it for long periods without eye strain or headaches.

    • Battery life: What's the battery life promised by the blurb? You don't want an eBook reader that runs out after an hour of sitting on your hammock at the beach. You could have taken a paper novel along in that case! Can the battery be replaced by you or do you need to send the eReader to a technician for replacement?
    • Ease of downloading: Is it easy to download eBooks? Do you have to connect to the computer or can it be done without a computer as the intermediary? This can be important when choosing an eBook reader as a gift for an older person who isn't that keen on 'fiddling' with technology.[9]
    • Shareability: The ability to transfer eBooks to another eBook reader is important, especially if you need to remove purchased books from an old eBook reader to a new one; if you can't do this, you lose the purchase when the eBook reader dies. Does the eBook reader allow sharing with friends or not?
    • Other features: What other features does the eBook reader have? For example, does it allow you to add notes?

  3. Read online product reviews. Although this is a time-consuming activity, it's the most important part of choosing an expensive product, especially one liable to fast changes and updates. You want to be sure that you're getting the best value product for its kind at the time, as well as knowing that it will do absolutely everything you want it to do. The best research will be a combination of reading both professional reviews and user-submitted content because this provides a balance of viewpoints. Where technology reviewers might be paid to focus on about certain features, the consumer points of view should help to inject some realism into the worth or otherwise of the eBook reader.
    • Ask others about their eBook experiences. Friends and family members may have insights about what is important to know before buying one. For example, some readers only allow you to read down loadable books, but others provide Internet access so you can also read blogs and websites. Asking people who already have used eBook devices is faster than researching the information and most people are generally interested in ensuring you don't encounter the same pitfalls that they did!

  4. Be careful about the ability to find eBooks and download them to your eBook reader. While it may be tempting to purchase an eBook reader from overseas, double and triple check the compatibility for your home area. The problem may be that you cannot download books for it because you live in a different region from where you purchased the eBook reader and that would leave you with a less-than-bargain priced eBook reader! Moreover, check the method by which your eBook reader allows downloads. Some provide WiFi download compatibility and USB download, others only have USB download. What will be most convenient for you?
    • Look into the breadth of options for getting eBooks that comes with your eBook reader. Some eBook readers enable free reading with a bookstore and loan of items.[10] If that appeals to you, realize that the extent of free reads and loans might be highly dependent on the particular bookstore.
    • Check your local library's provision of eBooks. Many libraries are now adding eBooks to their lending systems. Talk to your local librarian about eBook reader compatibility issues, especially if you intend on relying a great deal on your library.

  5. Check the eBook provider's breadth of published content access. Some eBook readers are able to access more content than others, and the ideal is to get an eBook reader that has the largest content availability possible, to ensure that you can access eBooks that are relevant to your interests. However, the extent of access is changing rapidly and is becoming less of an issue. What is important is to check that the eBook reader that interests you can access the content that interests you. Ask the retailer for more information if your research hasn't made this clear.
  6. Visit the store to try the eBook reader. Once you've done the research, make a list of the features you want (see the suggested things to consider above) and take this list along to the store. You may need to visit a variety of stores to cover each eBook reader you're keen to trial. Take a bit of time to play with the eBook readers and to ask the assistants questions about them. It's important to do this manual checking because it gives you the opportunity to hold the item, page through the content, see how the screen appears to you, and to simply get a feel for each type of reader in your own hands.
    • Try to read at least one chapter of a book to see how the reading feels on each reader. As you're doing so, think about the ease of seeing the text, the ease of turning pages, the ease of finding the information, etc.

  7. No need to rush - books still work!
    No need to rush - books still work!
    Don’t rush your decision. It's a good idea to go home after your trialing expedition and to think through the purchase. You've done the research and the testing, now allow a few days for the right one to surface in your thinking. Don't be swayed by boredom, loneliness, stress, or the urgency of trends; these gadgets are new and therefore subject to a lot of change and if you're going to fork out a lot of money for one, it needs to be the right one for now.
    • While some eBook readers might have more bells and whistles than others, if you just want the basics at this stage, a cheaper, less fancy version could be a good initial solution, allowing you to upgrade to a fancier eBook reader as new versions are released down the track. Note that in the short time since eBooks have been released, the prices have been dropping dramatically, so waiting does no harm.
    • Be sure to check the warranty information. New products can bring unknown problems with them and it's reassuring to know you can return it without hassle if something goes wrong, as well as finding out what happens if you lose any eBooks due to technical malfunctions.


Video


Tips


  • Different products will not have the same warranty information, so don't assume they are all the same.
  • Most eReaders require a light for reading in the dark.[11]
  • Look at a variety of information sources when researching online. If you only look at user submitted reviews from Amazon.com, you might not see all the products that are available because they might not all be on that one web site.
  • Consider getting a cover to protect the eBook reader. This is useful for preventing scratches and knocks, and unwanted prying from kids and pets who might cause it to drop or scratch.
  • Read the most recent product reviews first so they are about currently available products and content downloading libraries. You wouldn’t want to base your purchase on information that is outdated, and eBooks are a relatively new technology which means they are changing and improving from year to year.

Warnings


  • Obviously, reading content on an electronic reader is not the same as reading a book with paper pages and real ink. Try out reading with an electronic device thoroughly before you buy, in order to avoid having to find out you don’t like it, and be landed with the hassle of returning and seeking a refund.
  • Ask yourself if you really need an eBook reader or if you're just being influenced by the impulse to get a new gadget. If you read a lot of novels, poetry, or non-fiction, an electronic reader might be useful for you, however, if you are not currently a big reader, getting a new gadget for reading might be a waste of money.
  • Investigate each reader’s content restrictions. In others, each device currently can only work with a specific collection of electronic books. If you're used to a very wide-range of book types for your reading, both for personal and professional purposes, then an electronic reader might prove too limiting for your needs.
  • Disable WiFi when reading, so as to prolong the battery life for each reading experience.

Things You'll Need


  • eBook product reviews and guides
  • eBook stores
  • Internet access for research

Related wikiHows



Sources and Citations



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