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Adobe Acrobat 8 Professional is the full professional version of the Acrobat PDF editor that was released by Adobe Systems as part of the Acrobat 8 family on November 3, 2006. It was also included with Adobe Creative Suite 2.3 and 3.
The above section (found here: Wikipedia talk:WikiProject Professional wrestling#Simply Priceless) has made me realize it's time we need to do some cleanup of the cruft and clutter for tag teams. Some that probably could go include: Vicious and Delicious (brief team that didn't do much, relevant information should be in the solo wrestler articles). It has been in AFD in the past, which I thought would've gotten people to improve the article at least..but it didn't. Another example is: Southern Boys. While they held some titles, I don't see any notability shown. Holding a tag title doesn't instantly make them notable (if that was the case, we would have articles for every team that held gold for major and indy promotions). For a full listing of teams and stables, see: Category:Professional wrestling teams and stables. I strongly feel we need to do a lot of cleanup, sourcing, as well as deleting when needed. I also think we need to discuss a tag team guideline that will be enforced, something such as what iMatthew suggested in the discussion about Simply Priceless could work. RobJ1981 (talk) 07:25, 11 September 2008 (UTC)Reply[reply]
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Long time reader, always enjoyer, first time questioner. This question is regarding the selling of fanfiction.I'm a long time writer and reader of fanfiction. I enjoy it in many forms and in many fandoms. I also enjoy reading books and have a massive library collection of published authors that I keep to reread the stories.The other day I was doing my weekly lounging around in a coffeehouse reading a book and felt the urge to be able to read a favorite fanfic of mine instead, but this fic is only available online unless I print it out on 8 1/2 by 11 stock for my own personal use. It got me to thinking, and then I did some research. I was able to find a site that sold a personal book binder; a press of sorts that, combined with some inexpensive software and materials, could easily provide me at least two shelves or more worth of fanfic entertainment in easy to read book format and book size. Unfortunately the startup costs of the venture would have me out of pocket a bit more than I could afford right now, but it led another question to begin brewing in my capitalistic American mind.Why aren't fanfictions sold the same way some fanart is?Now I am a long time anime fan, but I've only been to two conventions and those were admittedly cruddy ones. I noticed the loveliness that is the Artist's Alley where purveyors of fanart and original art sold images of licensed and copyrighted characters seemingly without fear of censure from above. I've seen the topic come up elsewhere about the legality of said sales and recall the shrugging answer to be only 'Company X knows these artists are never going to make a living off of selling $3 bookmarks at an anime convention and so they don't pursue.'There's also the argument of doujinshi being thrown into the mix. I understand there is some sort of legal loophole that allows Japanese artists to sell them and they seem to even be quite lucrative if you're one of the better and more beloved artists. I'd like to see the same toleration and blind eye turned to fanfics. I might be a bit off, but I see fanfics as America's doujinshi. I'd like to see them sold and cherished as fervently as some of our favorite doujinshi artists; placed on a shelf next to my Anne McCaffrey and David Edding's novels to be stuffed in a purse or read on a plane without use of a laptop or handheld computer-like device. Some of these author's spin stories of incredible depth and emotional twists, but are never to be rewarded because their 300+ page story is based on someone else's world.So, if a person were to purchase a book binder and gain some fanfic author's permissions then attempt to sell these for minimal profit (material costs are huge based upon some of the epics I enjoy reading) do you think there would be a market, and do you think the American and Japanese license holders would allow it as long as the fics did not defame their characters or steal their revenue? I'm not talking about publishing them complete with UPCs and ISBNs, but more a fancopy done on a manual binder.Also, just for numbers sake so you have an idea; I drew up a business model with a 40/60 author to business cost. I would have to sell $1500.00 worth of books just to make my startup money back while continuing to purchase materials (print paper, toner, glue, cover pages) and even after that my profit for labor would be a fourth of what the actual author would receive. Truly, I'm not in this to make money, but to add to my own and other's bookshelves. This is for the benefit of the fans and not my pocketbook.So, what do you think? Could this truly be a step forward for fanfiction or should I keep it among friends instead of offering it to the public?I don't know if it would be a "step forward" for fanfiction; fanart sells well and gets good exposure at anime conventions because it's artwork and you can just glance at it and decide if you want it or not. The quality of it is easy to judge right off the bat. People generally know what they like and know what they're getting upfront.Fanfiction is a different beast entirely. Here you have a work that's already of questionable quality (I realize you just compared fanfiction to Anne McCaffrey and David Eddings but most people would probably be skeptical that someone writing 400 pages of angsty Ranma 1/2 fanfiction could measure up to any professional novelist) and isn't supposed to turn a profit, and you're selling itto people who largely won't know what they're getting when they pick it up off the shelves. If I'm choosing a book from a shelf full of self-published amateurs, I'm not going to be as confident that I'm getting something worth my money as I am when selecting from the fiction shelves at Barnes & Noble. You can go on and on all day about how there's a lot of crappy published fiction out there but the gold-to-crap ratio is still higher than the archives of fanfiction.net, like it or not.If you're worried about the legality of it, I doubt you would suffer any consequences so long as you sold it in exactly the same manner fanart is sold - mostly at conventions, at no great profit to yourself, and never with any kind of pretension that this is a professional product with endorsement by the original creator. All in all it doesn't sound like you're doing anything really different from what fanartists do, really, except that the product isn't nearly as appealing because it isn't artwork, which is much easier to shop for. That and you're talking about "startup money" and "recouping costs" like this is a real business, which is an attitude I would suggest you scrap if you really want to avoid the ire of Japanese copyright holders. Do it to fulfill your own personal love of fanfiction, and no other reason; be prepared to sink $1500 into this without seeing a dime of it back. Otherwise you're venturing into the "I'm doing this to break even and maybe turn a profit" territory which is the whole "Rumiko Takahashi makes money on these characters and therefore so should I because I like her cartoons and that entitles me to a piece of the pie" selfish-ass thinking some fanartists fall into.Personally, I'm not sure the "market" for published fanfics is as large as you might think; you might be better off functioning as a vanity publisher, offering fanfic authors bound copies of their work, with the option to print more if they like for their friends. The person most likely to buy a printed version of a fanfic is the author. 2b1af7f3a8