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Extra info for AN 08-10-209 BC-348 series Radio Receiver (maintenance)

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Printing provided a technol ogy which was able to satisfy an existing demand for books, but the demand did not cease when the first group of texts had been made available in print. Indeed, it was self-perpetuating, for the 24 BOOKS IN THE MARKETPLACE wider availability of books made it easier for more people to learn to read and then to retain the skill of literacy. In turn, that created a demand for more books in greater numbers, and it was because of that demand that the book trade became a flourishing and profitable occupation in the sixteenth century.

In turn, that created a demand for more books in greater numbers, and it was because of that demand that the book trade became a flourishing and profitable occupation in the sixteenth century. Endless reprints could not satisfy this growing market. Changing political and religious circumstances and changing tastes and fashions created a climate in which new books were needed, as well as more copies of the old ones. In turn, that meant that the publishers had to find authors who would write their books for them.

By the middle of the sixteenth century it was clear that if the trade was to be properly regulated and organised, as contemporary opinion held that every activity should be, new mechanisms would be needed to achieve that end. The mechanism which emerged was the Stationers’ Company — the Worshipful Company of Stationers of London, to give it its full title — whose history from the 1550s to the early eighteenth century is central to the wider history of British publishing and whose residual influence survived long after its legal position had been undermined.

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