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(via PJ)

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I’m sure its just one picture of a stack of money and the phrase “you need this”.

(via PJ)

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(via PJ)

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Your cats actions leave little doubt as to what it is thinking, however, those sentiments have never been presented so eloquently, or with so much humor, as the book I Could Pee on This. Hit the jump for some examples of feline poetry, and make sure you don’t drink while you’re reading, because it will likely end up being sprayed on the person or wall in front of you.

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(via DD)

Since advertising is his day job, author Andrew Kessler knew exactly how to shamelessly hawk his new book Martian Summer to the public – he opened a bookstore in NYC called Ed’s Martian Books, which only sells one title. Wanna guess what it is?

Check out the video after the break to learn more.

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Graphic designer James Obriant created this entertaining “Random Comment Book” which can be used to give yourself, or someone else, a voice without speaking. It seems that the book is already filled with random comments, such as “Asiago cheese is currently glued to my thighs”, and “Which tribal armband tattoo should I get?”. Obviously a far cry from your actual thoughts at work, which are probably along the lines of: “so, so bored”, “is it 5 yet?”, “need coffee” and “how much longer is this damned meeting?”

(James Obriant via Laughing Squid)

Today Amazon.com unveiled Kindle for the Web beta, which will allow users to read and share samples of digital books without having to download additional software. Amazon hopes that the new service will be used by members of their associate program to embed Kindle book samples on their website or blog. Whenever a sale is completed using the embedded links, website owners will receive referral fees – a win/win situation for both Amazon and program members.

The new service will allow readers to change the font size and line spacing, adjust the background color, and share books via Facebook, Twitter, and e-mail. They can also embed free chapters on their own websites. You can check out samples of the embeds by visiting the websites of authors Karen McQuestion and  John Miller.

Product Page: (via TechCrunch)