So, why is the quality/price dynamic — even with the many context-specific nuances — easy to understand when we talk about Hamburgers vs Steak (with the implied associations provably false as we have all been served transcendent Burgers and Inedible steaks) but in an Ebook vs Hardcover/Paperback debate it always comes back down to price?
No consideration of the discovery process, or the venues that enable the discovery process? No consideration of the differences between products, and between markets? No consideration of quality as a differentiator, or something that might—in a completely free and open market—be a factor that demands a higher price?
There is no steakhouse in the hybrid-bookstore-and-ebook model, just varying degrees of fast-food joints?
Since it’s all just beef (just books), it should all be available from just one source and all at a single price point?
This is the position you’re staking out as a starting point?
Paperback vs. ebook: the staging ground for a generational battle Econsultancy (blog) Of all the transformations of physical media to digital, I can't think of one that has rumbled on and divided audiences like the paperback to ebook.
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