3 Minutes to Better Scrivener Chapter Headings

I love scrivener as writing and research tool

Gene Lempp ~ Writer

Hi everyone! Today I have a great guest post from Ed Ditto on how to put extra spark into the presentation of our latest e-book extravaganza. Excellent to have you here Ed, take it away.

Guest Post by Ed Ditto

Since a correctly-constructed Kindle book opens to the first page of Chapter One, a reader’s first impression of your work often arises from your chapter heading. Does it look professional? Aesthetically pleasing? Does it fit your book’s subject matter? Is it ho-hum? Or does it cause immediate buyer’s remorse?

What follows are three jazzed-up chapter headings for Scrivener users to reproduce or riff on. Each is a snap to set up. They highlight the capabilities of the “Formatting” pane of Scrivener’s Compile wizard, as well as Scrivener’s “placeholder tags”—two tools no self-publishing author should be without.

Note that what you’re about to read is Mac-oriented and assumes a basic working…

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Livre intéressant

De mon père: Germain Dion

J’aurai la chance et le plaisir d’être au Salon du livre de Montréal
à la Place Bonaventure,

le samedi 17 novembre, de 11 h à 12 h et de 18 h à 20 h,

au stand de Vermillon à l’intérieur du kiosque du RÉCF, no 617
pour vous rencontrer et dédicacer des exemplaires de

Minouche II, la chatte du neuvième étage,

un conte fantaisiste illustré par le dessinateur Pierre Legrand.

Germain Dion

Rassurez-vous : votre chatte personnelle n’imitera jamais les frasques
de cette insubordonnée, qui déménage soudain dans un condo en hauteur.
Ses ennemies sont les portes verrouillées. Vous verrez ce qu’elle en fait.
La chatte se raconte au « je », dans le livre. Elle s’appelle Minouche II,
parce que sa mère du même nom a péri sous une voiture. Un glossaire
explique à la fin les principales propriétés des chats.

Publié aux ÉDITIONS DU VERMILLON, 305, rue Saint-Patrick, Ottawa, Ontario K1N 5K4
Sur Amazon:
Minouche 2



Watch out, Americans: Your thrifty, socialist neighbors to the north have stealthily become richer than you.

Over the past five years, the average net worth of Canadian households has exceeded that of American households.  So for the the first time in history, Canadians are wealthier than Americans — by more than $40,000, on average. In 2011, the average net worth of a Canadian household was $363,202, compared to $319,970 in the U.S., according to Environics Analytics WealthScapes data published in the Globe and Mail. (‘Average net worth’ measures the total combined value of a household’s liquid and real estate assets, minus debt.)

(MORE: Ten Things That Cost More Outside the U.S.)

The figure takes into account the relative weakness of the U.S. economy right now, as well as the recent strength of the Canadian dollar, which is now almost on par with the U.S. dollar, the Globe and Mail

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