In September 2000, NIST and the National Information Standards Organization co-sponsored the Electronic Book 2000 Conference in Washington, DC.
What does E-BOOK stand for?
E-BOOK stands for Electronic Book
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- En Route Automated Radar Tracking System (US DoD)
- e-Awareness Seminar Series for Asian Parliamentarians
- Electronic Businesses and Governments
- Enhanced Brigade
- Electron Beam (Evaporation)
- Excessive-Bit Error Rate
- External Border Gateway Protocol
- e-Business on Demand (IBM)
- Engineering Bill-Of-Materials
- European Backbone Service
- Export Best Practice Guide (trade)
- Enhanced Bottom Pressure Recorder
- Excitation-Contraction Coupling
- Elderly Patients with Chronic Atrial Fibrillation
- Electrolytic Capacitor
- Energy Capacitor (Mobile Suit Gundam)
- E-Client Application Status (Canadian immigration online service)
- Eastern Catholic Alliance of Schools for Excellence (various locations)
- Enterprise Computer-Aided Software Engineering
- Electronic Cash
Samples in periodicals archive:
This effort signals an intent to bring a new level of convenience and portability to Adobe's customers and to deliver Palm users with new content, from electronic books (e-books) to business workflow documents.
Adding a high-capacity data storage capability would turn an electronic book into a single-volume portable library.
A host of new reading devices, new publishing technologies, new business models, and new interest over electronic book file security made their appearance at the NIST/NISO "Electronic Book 2000: Changing the Fundamentals of Reading," demonstrating the growing interest and investment in e-book technology.
A group of publishers, e-book makers and software developers announced an agreement to adopt the Open Electronic Book 1.
The Electronic Book 2000 Conference and Show took place in September 2000, in Washington, DC.