Step 2 Crafting Your Kindle CaseGetting your book ready for you Kindle is an easy process, though a lengthy one.You begin by choosing where you want your hole to start. ReturnsWe do not accept returns of items that have been personalised unless it is due to an error on our part in which case we will cover postage costs by arranging courier collection. Buy this item and the matching Make Your Own Nappy Wipe Pouch and save £4 by entering the code RBNP4 at checkout. All designs and handmade items are subject to copyright either by Cutessentials or the respective designers. But let's face it—nothing compares to the feel of a book in your hands.Sure, Amazon's Kindle makes it possible to read more books, clears up a lot of shelf space, fits snugly in anyone's baggage and can actually be cheaper in the long run. Kindle cases can be expensive, so making a homemade Kindle cover is the perfect weekend project. Once you have your spot picked, you use the paintbrush to spread the glue onto the edges of the pages where the hole will be cut. And chances are you already have the perfect book for your Kindle collecting dust on your bookshelf. Use your extra books to weigh it down during the drying process.When dry, open the book back up to your chosen starting point.


When you have your hole fully cut open and have applied the glue, apply another thin line on the top border of your actual first page cut (essentially, the second page).  Then close the book and add the weights to the top and let dry.
Everytime we take our baby for weighing and immunisations we get endless compliments and everyone asks for the details so they can buy one themselves. Saving the first page helps reduce the chance of you accidentally gluing unwanted pages to cut ones, causing you to have to cut the pages you didn't want to cut to open the hole back up. You begin to miss that sometimes rough feel of a hardback book, along with the slick, almost slippery design of a paperback. Saving your first page makes it premeditated.After fully dried, open it up and cut the final page (first page) to open the hole up. Too large and it would just become a hassle and ruin the point of having the small digital reader in the first place.
It's probably best to use your ruler as a straight edge to help guide the blade along, for a better, straighter cut.
And getting your hands dirty with ink from the finely written words was half the journey.The Kindle erases that part of your reading experience. With some time spent scouring thrift shops and second hand book stalls I managed, with some luck, to find what seemed to be the right book." So, then how do you actually make the Kindle book cover?


Instead of turning pages, which is different sizes, thicknesses and colors from book to book, you're pressing the same button over and over again. I wouldn't recommend War and Peace.Once you've gotten all the way to the back cover, the rest is easy. To learn more about how ebonical made his, check out his website, which also includes a video showcasing his Kindle book cover in action. Just clean up the edges of your cuts as best you can, then use your paintbrush again to spread some glue along the cut edges.
But the eBook reader is convenient, practically weightless and serves up immediate literature consumption.So where's the compromise?



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