Publishing and Re-Publishing

It’s National Novel Writing Month, and I’m participating, though I’m not pushing hard to get to the 50k total. I’m working on the first book in a planned four-book baseball-themed series, with a goal of finishing a draft by the end of the year. I had about 14k going into November, so as usual for me, it’s just a matter of getting to THE END!

I’m also working on re-releasing the rest of my reverted titles from Dreamspinner. I’ve decided to go with a one-a-month plan, and each one will go into Kindle Unlimited for 90 days before wide release. I’m not doing major edits, just light clean-up here and there, so there’s no need to re-read/re-purchase (though it’s appreciated, of course!). I already released Home Field Advantage in October and En Fuego last week, and my future release plans look like this (subject to change, of course):

December: Dreams of Winters Past (four holiday-themed short stories)
January: Teaching Ben
February: Accidental Fall
March: Model Student
April: A collection of short stories, title TBD
May: Unfortunate Son
June: Wayward Son
July: Nobody’s Son (with bonus “Sons and Brothers” short story)
August: Sand & Water

One response to “Publishing and Re-Publishing

  1. An early design decision we made in apiman was to not allow APIs to be re-published to the Gateway. The reasoning was that Client Apps may have established Contracts with the API, and thus have agreed to specific terms and conditions (whether implicit or explicit). Therefore, we shouldn’t allow the API provider to modify those terms and re-publish the API, as it may violate the agreement. However, we later added the concept of a Public API, which allows any client to invoke it without first creating a Contract. It is clear that API providers should be able to re-publish a Public API (presumably after changing the API’s configuration).

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