Here’s my Video –
“How to get free ebooks to download to your computer, kindle & other devices“
May I Introduce to you – Kindle Money Mastery#1
Stefan Pylarinos – a six-figure marketer and successful blogger
Click here & see Stefan explaining his easy Kindle system –
Kindle Money Mastery#1
Here is a text transcript for my video –
“How to get free ebooks to download to your computer, kindle & other devices”
Go to Amazon.com & type in Kindle.
Press go – Click Kindle ebooks in left column. In this bar here, click on Free Reading App – there’s quite a collection here. I’ve downloaded the Cloud Reader but for my computer, I’ve selected Windows 7 to download my free ebooks to my computer – click Windows 7.
Here’s Kindle for PC – I’ll download that now. Here are the instructions to follow – when Kindle for PC has downloaded, click on Run & download it to your PC.
I’ve gone back to my Amazon .com account & typed in “Free kindle books” – press go.
Here’s a list of categories – I make my selection, perhaps this book here – click on its link. Before I click on “Buy now with 1 click”, I select “my Kindle for PC” from the dropdown box then “Buy now with 1 click” – click on “go to Kindle for PC” – launch application – Kindle is opening & here is the Library with selection of books I built for this presentation.
I choose to read Treasure Island – click on that – go to beginning – I can read from beginning by clicking on the arrows at the side.
When I’ve read to my satisfaction, I can return to my Library & select another to read.
Trust that is useful to you & I wish you happy reading.
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THE NAUTICAL ORIGINS of Some Common Expressions …
As the Crow Flies : Doubtful: When lost or unsure of their position in coastal waters,
ships would release a caged crow. The crow would fly straight towards the nearest
land thus giving the vessel some sort of a navigational fix.
The tallest lookout platform on a ship came to be know as the crow’s nest.
I never heard of any ship carrying crows to find land.
According to Oxford English Dictionary, the phrase was first used in 1800,
a time when navigation was advancing in the west.