Print On Demand Espresso Book Machine

The emergence of the Espresso Book Machine represents the growing trend of print on demand (POD) in the book industry. It is one of the greenest innovations in the book market and we are following its development and how well it is accepted by libraries, bookstores and readers. Here you will find links to news and updates on the book espresso machine and other related print on demand topics.

The links are brought to you in a chronological order. We hope you will find them useful!

Espresso Book Machine - Locations
(Libraries and bookstores)

Bookstores that currenty have Espresso Book Machine:

Harvard Book Store - Cambridge, MA

Northshire Bookstore - Manchester, VT

University of Arizona Bookstore - Tuscon, AZ

University of Missouri Bookstore - COlumbia, MO

Village Books - Bellingham, WA

Schuler Books - Grand Rapids, MI

Updates on the Espresso Book Machine:

The Personal Press: Can This Machine Save the Bookstore? - Hilary Greenbaum, Good, November 14, 2011

In this dire time to be a bookseller, the Espresso Book Machine provides a glimmer of hope. Sarah McNally, the owner of McNally Jackson, thought the EBM would be primarily used for academic purposes. After all, New York is filled with colleges and universities, and the machine could easily provide access to rare or out-of-print publications. But she’s been pleasantly surprised: Since its instal- lation in January, the machine has been used almost entirely for self-publishing.

Print-on-demand publishing comes to Washington - John Wilwol, The Washington Post, November 10, 2011

Local readers and writers packed into Politics & Prose on Wednesday night for the official launch of “Opus,” Washington's first print-on-demand Espresso book machine. It's one of only a handful operating in independent bookstores worldwide.

Baker Publishing to Sell on Espresso Book Machine - Judith Rosen, Publishing Weekly, November 9, 2011

After a flurry of announcements in recent weeks that both HarperCollins and O'Reilly Media have signed with On Demand Books to make their books available on the company's Espresso Book Machine, ODB announced its first major Christian publisher contract with Baker Publishing Group. Under the agreement Baker will make substantially all of its entire paperback list available through the EBM network.

The Espresso Book Machine - Soulellis, November 4, 2011

My first experience with the Espresso Book Machine. There’s a kind of renaissance going on with the printed page right now, perhaps to counter our relatively new fascination with digital publishing. Last month’s NY Art Book Fair was evidence enough that there’s never been a better time for the self- or small independent publisher of paper-based works.

Darien Library to Install Espresso Book Machine - Publishing Weekly, October 25, 2011

The Darien Library in Darien, Ct. will unveil an Espresso Book Machine at Darien Library's Annual Meeting on Sunday, October 30.  The Darien Library will be the first public library on the East Coast to have an EBM on site.

Publishing Guru Bets on Book-Making Machine - Ilya Marritz, YNYC, April 1, 2011

In an era when e-books and tablets are gaining more traction, one long-time New York City entrepreneur has stepped into the fray with a device that weds digital storage capacity with the old-fashioned printing press: a book-making machine.

New York's First Espresso Book Machine Debuts at McNally Jackson - Craig Morgan Teicher, Publishing Weekly, February 16, 2011

While New York's downtown indie bookseller McNally Jackson has had the city's first Espresso Book Machine (which can print and bind books from, among other sources, Google Books, Lightning Source, or from files supplied by authors) for about a month, the store held a coming out party for it on Tuesday, February 15.

Robot Invades NYC Bookstore! - Science Friday, February 10, 2011

Espresso Book Machine Prints a Book Faster Than You Can Make A Cup of Coffee - Jaymi Heimbuch, Treehugger, April 24, 2009

The trend right now for books may be taking us towards e-readers and paper-like versions of our old best friends. But there's a Kindle rival that aims to keep books around after most people switch to digital.

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