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Top 5 Best Places to Legally Download eBooks for Free

Hemant Verma - 5:28 PM
If you're a voracious reader who's just gone digital, you must be loving the convenience of having all your books on you at any time, along with the extra features such as search, definitions, and highlights..

Whether you're using an e-reader like the Kindle or you're reading books on your phone or tablet, there are a lot of things to love, most of all the fact that it has also become incredibly simple to buy the books you want to read. Devices and apps all come with their own marketplaces, and it's pretty easy to rack up a big bill quickly.

But there are plenty of places where you can get great books without spending a single rupee - and we're not suggesting that you pirate books either. There are several legal free resources for books around the Internet. Most of these only offer old books that are no longer copyrighted - this means that you won't find books like A World of Ice and Fire - but that still leaves thousands of classics that you'll have to pay to buy in print.

Here are our favourite sites where you can legally download free ebooks to read on a Kindle, tablet, phone or even your PC:

1. Baen Free Library

Link =>> Baen Free Library
Baen is an American publisher that focuses on science fiction and fantasy writing, and its ebook store is well known for its reasonable pricing and for other consumer-friendly features like the lack of DRM, which means you can copy the books across devices without restriction. The publisher has a roster of well-known writers including Lois McMaster Bujold, John Scalzi, and Michael A Stackpole, though it's the work of its lesser-known writers that you'll find on the free section on Baen's website.

2. Feedbooks

Link =>> Feedbooks
Feedbooks is a good looking site that opens equally well on mobile devices, which makes it very convenient to use if you're primarily reading on your mobile phone or tablet. This way, you can save your self the trouble of needing to downloading books on a PC and moving files between devices.

3. Project Gutenberg

Link =>> Project Gutenberg
Most people have probably heard of Project Gutenberg. Run entirely on the effort of volunteers, Gutenberg is probably the oldest digital library, and houses over 48,000 ebooks. It has them in various formats, from plain-text to Kindle friendly formats to epubs.

Gutenberg even has a collection of audiobooks if you want. These range from ones read out by the computer, to ones that volunteers read out.

The website itself can be a little intimidating to use with books being nested behind several layers of navigation, but it's still possibly the most exhaustive resource for free books online.

4. Bartleby

Link =>> Bartleby
Quite unlike Herman Melville's Bartleby the Scrivener, who was most uncooperative, Bartleby the website is a great resource, particularly for students. The site contains a huge number of readings, classics from literature, and also has a large collection of non-fiction that includes works of political and social history.

5. Open Library

Link =>> Open Library
Another free resource for public domain books, Open Library is great because it has lists people can create, which you can also see - so for example, there's a list of historical romance novels, and a list of books on the fur trade. Or you could search for all books about Istanbul, for example, in the subjects view. These tools make it easy to find the next book to read, which is handy if you're not too familiar with the older books you find in these free libraries.

Google News Title Tags & H1 Tags Should Be Consistent For Ranking

Hemant Verma - 6:15 PM
Yesterday Google News Stacie Chan and Google Webmaster Trends Analyst John Mueller hosted a Google News Publisher hangout on Google+, which was filled with great information.

One question that many Google News publishers do not know, which I've heard before but personally do not practice myself, is that the title tag and your headline (H1) should be consistent and the same. If you do not have the same title and H1 tag, it can confuse Google News and give it a hard time understanding what your article/story is about.

With web search SEO, it is often good to slightly change up the title tag and H1 so you can rank for slight variations but maybe not for Google News SEO.

The question was asked by Jane Sanderson:
Is it better to have the Title and H1 content different? Google News rules indicate no, but some SEO's say yes. Is this just a matter that the algorithm is different for Google Search and Google News?

Stacie Chan from Google responded:

Consistency is key. One thing we always try to get right is extracting your headline. And if there are different places on the page that point to different headlines, that’s very confusing for the bot.
And that is why we get publishers sometimes writing in - "oh, you guys got my headline wrong!" And we say, "well, there are different parts of your page that say different things."
So really try to be consistent, it is the best way for us to correctly index your headline, index that snippet below.
 Here is the video where she answered this about 46 minutes into the hangout:

Add a Glued Fixed Flaping Widget in Blogger

Hemant Verma - 2:25 PM
We can create a good and professional designs by using the CSS and HTML and they both are sisters of each other and that's why we can create such a professional designs by using these languages so today there is also a new widget is waiting for you, this widget all made by these both CSS and HTML there is no any kind of javascript used so it will be very easy to use and also very easy to install in template and there will no be any kind of error comes in the template and also your template will be remain as same.

Facebook Legacy: What Will Happen With Your Facebook Account When You Die?

Hemant Verma - 10:44 PM
When I Die, I'd like someone to keep updating my Facebook Status, just to Freak people out, because who knew I’d have WiFi signal up there. Jokes apart, Facebook has fulfilled my this wish as well.
The social networking giant is giving its users control over what happens to their Facebook accounts when they die.

Add a Keep Stay Tuned Widget for Blogger

Hemant Verma - 6:55 PM
Keep Stay Tune With Us widget is finally here for bloggers and this is very specially created widget for that kinds of blogs which needs a free and the professional widget for their post footer because many times we need a that kind of widget which need a perfect sociality and this kind of technology wants everyone in their own blog. This widget is made by the

Google Shortcuts: Street Maps

Hemant Verma - 8:35 PM
Want to find where something is or how to get there? Just enter an address into Google. You can also copy and paste addresses, even ones with embedded carriage returns, into Google’s search box. When Google recognizes your query as a location, the results page includes a map for that location.
Google Maps’ coverage of the world is expanding, but not all countries are available. If you enter a query and get a map result (as shown below), you’re set. Otherwise, try a different query format, giving more or less information, or check Where does Google Maps work?.
The information you should enter depends on the country you’re searching for. In general, start your query with a business name or street address. Next give either the postal code, or the city and state/province. Often, the street address and city name will be enough.
Google search box with [ 76 Buckingham Palace Road London SW1 ].  
Screen shot of the icon and links to map providers Google returns when it recognizes your query as a map request.
Click on either the map or the Buckingham Palace Rd… link to view a detailed, scrollable map showing [ 76 Buckingham Palace Road London SW1 ].
Detailed map Google returns after you click on small map on the results page.
To get a map with travel directions from another location, enter a starting address in the box to the right of the small map and click the Get directionsbutton — or use one of the other Directions links on the detailed map.
Detailed driving directions from Google.
As the previous example showed, Google can often find where something is located without your providing an address. (We gave the starting address “Waterloo Station London”.) This works for many businesses, too — especially if the business has registered with the Google Local Business Center.
If Google finds more than one business name or location matching your query, it will show a map and several links as (currently) the fourth result on the Results Page.
Google search box with [ Eegees Tucson AZ ].  
Google Results Page showing a map and ten business locations
In many areas, Google can show not only a street map. At the top right corner of the detailed map, look for buttons that let you choose the type of view. The Satellite view shows the area as it looks (with high magnification!) from outer space. Not all areas are available at all maginfications, and the photos may not be completely up to date. This is a view of the “airplane graveyard” in Tucson, Arizona.
Google Map with satellite view
To open that map in your browser, click on the screen shot or the “airplane graveyard” link above. Try the zoom and pan controls at the top left. You can probably also pan the map by dragging the hand cursor (hold down your mouse button, then drag the mouse to move the map in that direction).
For more about Google Maps, see Google Maps Help.

Google Shortcuts: Phone Numbers and Address

Hemant Verma - 8:30 PM
Google no longer supports personal telephone and address searches because of numerous user complaints.
Finding the phone number of a person who lives in the United States used to mean searching the white pages of the telephone directory. Printed residential phone books are getting scarce, but Google has an alternative: the Residential PhoneBook service. Just enter a person’s name and a city, state, or zip code in the standard web search box. You can also enter a phone number to find the person’s name and address. Then hit the ENTER key or click the Search button.
Google search box with [ John Doe New York NY ].  
On the results page, phonebook listings are next to a telephone icon:
Screen shot of a link to a Google phonebook listing.
Clicking on the “Phonebook results” link just above the telephone icon takes you to the Residential PhoneBook page, where you may find more results:
Screen shot of a Google PhoneBook listing.
The end of the PhoneBook listing has a link to the Google Phonebook Name Removal form. Be aware that, once you’ve removed your number from the listings, you can’t add it back.
Google’s residential phonebook feature recognizes inputs in several formats.
To find a US residence, enter …Examples
First name, last name, city, stateJohn Doe New York NY ]
First name, last name, stateJohn Doe NY ]
First name, last name, area codeJohn Doe 212 ]
First name, last name, zip codeJohn Doe 10128 ]
Google adjusts their search algorithms from time to time, so you may find other search methods that work. (For example, using someone’s first initial used to give listings for everyone whose name started with that letter. As of this writing, using a first initial brings up listings with just that initial but no first name.)
Google supports reverse look up. You can enter a phone number with area code and learn to whom that number belongs.
Be aware that some listings are out of date.
If Google doesn’t return a phonebook link, try using the phonebook: search operator.
Google search box with [ phonebook:Dorothy Kansas ].  
Need an email address? Though it would be a nice feature for you and me, Google doesn’t offer an email-lookup service, since spammers could use it to get your address and send you unsolicited spam email.
When you search for a US business phonebook listing, business name and location or phone number, Google will return a map — and a website, if Google has found it. You can read more in the next section, Street Maps.

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