Apollo Publications Can Turn Your Thesis/Dissertation In To A Book
You have spent many long hours working on your final project, so be proud of your accomplishment. Don’t let your work sit in a drawer collecting dust. Instead, put it on the shelf where it can be seen. You have spent too much time on your work to have someone else take credit for it: Safeguard it by getting your research copyright protected. There are a lot of advantages to getting your work published. First, you will become a published author, which can be a benefit in many professions. Second, you will have a book that is protected and registered with an ISBN. No one will legally be able to use your work without your permission. Finally, you will also have the potential to collect royalties if someone wants to use your work for commercial purposes.
Stand out in the crowed, by being published. Your diploma tells the world that you got a degree, having your dissertation or thesis published shows the world what you did to get that degree.
The educational package includes:
- Copyright Protection
- ISBN – Registered
- Formatting for Printing
- Book Cover design – with a picture of the author and short Bio on the back cover
- 24 Professionally designed and printed copies of your book
Soft full-color cover (6 x 9 in.): 24 copies up to 250 pages for $699.95
Submit Your Work
Hard full-color cover (6 x 9 in.): 24 copies up to 250 pages for $999.95
* Additional quantities are available
Why should I get my work a registered copyright?
You will be seeing your book via the internet and potentially around the world. And it is true that the law grants you copyright protection automatically upon the creation of your work. Your work need not be completed to be protected! You own the copyright on your work as you create it. No publication, registration, or other action with the U.S. Copyright Office is required to secure a copyright. There are, however, definite advantages to registration. Among these are the following considerations: Registration establishes a public record of the copyright claim. Before an infringement suit may be filed in court, registration is necessary for works of U.S. origin. If made before or within five years of publication, registration will establish prima facie evidence in court of the validity of the copyright and of the facts stated in the certificate. If registration is made within three months after publication of the work or prior to an infringement of the work, statutory damages and attorney’s fees will be available to the copyright owner in court actions. Registration allows the owner of the copyright to record the registration with the U.S. Customs Service for protection against the importation of infringing copies. The copyright notice, which appears on your published books, should include the name of the copyright owner, the year of first publication, and the word copyright or the symbol ©. When the copyright notice appears, an infringer cannot claim that he or she did not realize the work was protected. You, as author and copyright owner, would be well advised to place a copyright notice on any unpublished copies of your work, or portions thereof, that leave your control. The use of the copyright notice is your responsibility and does not require advance permission from, or registration with, the Copyright Office. Your copyright lasts from the moment of your work’s creation (when it first appears in tangible form) until 70 years after your death. The copyright for a work prepared jointly by two or more authors lasts for 70 years after the last surviving author’s death.