Charles s law experiment write up

Pin 2K Shares Costco, is it worth it? So I decided to do a little experiment to see if shopping at Costco was cheaper when compared to my local grocery chain, Superstore. Now comparing Costco Wholesale Club prices to those at a regular grocery chain is akin to associating apples with oranges, and the variables are many.

Charles s law experiment write up

By Graydon Most of the pitches for self-publishing as an activity are about how you can make money. If you want to make money, you need to publish rapidly and you need to have a consistent brand in terms of what the writing is like, what kind of reading effort is involved, and where it gets the reader in the feels.

All of these things create the engaged fan base that results in sales volume, and you absolutely need sales volume if you're trying to make money. Oh, and you need to publicize, which its own set of skills.

My publicist skills are plausibly negative. I write slowly; the books are different; readers report feels variously, and after five books, total sales via all channels is under two thousand copies. If I've got commercial objectives, they're failing miserably; not quite "died in a pit of desultory rat-gnawing", but certainly somewhere around "succumbed to exposure after the seventh hour of hard cold rain".

So why am I doing this? My suspicion is that just as being able to make lots of money off of recorded music was a temporary aberration brought on by a particular tech level, so was being able to make money off of writing novels. That period hasn't quite expired, but it's gone from "skill and persistence and some luck" as the career criteria--this is the activity as keeps you fed and housed, career--to "skill and persistence are necessary, but not sufficient".

You can't plan on a career doing it, even if it's something at which you are skilled. Story was mostly a performance, for most of history. Written story was something a professional writer--meaning scribe--did in their spare time. I don't want to say hobby but it wasn't what kept you fed or housed.

Novel-scale story is going back to being a kind of performance with the increasing market share of audio books; a distinct market, for which the written text version of the novel is not regarded as substitutable.

Rather like how any camera that isn't a phone camera is niche, the written novel is an increasingly niche form of story.

That's the gloomy view; we had this thing, and now it's gone. But maybe you will get very lucky, if only you buy a ticket. It's not a cheap ticket. I think there's a cheerful view. If you're trying to make a commercial success of writing, the commercial objective is a constraint.

Success requires consistent novelty, modest demands on attention, and, above all, appropriate emotional responses. It becomes a kind of iron triangle; a narrative can produce novelty, immersion, and feels but only in a relatively small portion of the possible space.

At least for any specific reader. Lots of choice encourages particularity. Get too far toward the novelty, immersion, or feels points of the triangle and you don't so much risk breaking the story as you make reading too much work for the story to have commercially sufficient numbers of friends.

If you don't have those commerical constraints, there are things you can do that aren't otherwise possible. You're not going to make a living at it, and your share of the growing! If you can approach the text with an expectation that whomsoever shall read it knows they have to read all the words, you can get a degree of immersion not otherwise achievable because you get to use all of the finite number of words to contribute to the setting, rather than losing lots of them to narrative redundancy.

You only get so many words; most words can't do two jobs. Ease-of-reading redundancy uses up the utility of a large proportion of the available words. But if you can move toward the immersion point of the triangle; if there's the assumption the reader is going to read all the words and expect all the words to mean something and that there isn't any more redundancy than you find in life and that the viewpoint is never going to tell you anything because you're the reader, you can get places not otherwise reachable.The Curmudgeon's Guide to Getting Ahead: Dos and Don'ts of Right Behavior, Tough Thinking, Clear Writing, and Living a Good Life [Charles Murray] on iridis-photo-restoration.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

For those starting out in their careers—and those who wish to advance more quickly—this is a delightfully fussy guide to the hidden rules of the road in the workplace and in life.

As. Comments RSS TrackBack Identifier URI. The Emotional Plague by Charles Konia, M.D.

Charles s law experiment write up

Table of Contents. Read the Preface. In this far-reaching, extensively researched, scholarly work, psychiatrist Charles Konia, M.D. makes the first comprehensive exploration and development of the concepts first published in Reich’s The Mass Psychology of Fascism.

The Shadow University: The Betrayal Of Liberty On America's Campuses [Alan Charles Kors, Harvey A Silverglate, Press The Free] on iridis-photo-restoration.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Universities once believed themselves to be sacred enclaves, where students and professors could debate the issues of the day and arrive at a better understanding of the human condition. Newton's law of universal gravitation states that every particle attracts every other particle in the universe with a force which is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between their centers.

This is a general physical law derived from empirical observations by what Isaac Newton called inductive reasoning. D'Abbadie, Arnauld. See: Abbadie, Arnauld d', ? Dabney, Robert Lewis, ¶. A Defence of Virginia And Through Her, of the South, in Recent and Pending Contests Against the Sectional Party (English) (as Author); Dabney, Thomas Ewing¶.

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When Men Are Driven To Desperation by Charles E. Corry, Ph.D.