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REVIEW: Ebook Weekly: PRC, PDB, IMP, LIT. Double...

The question I often see around message boards is which format should I buy. Most publishers/ebook stores will offer at least 2, if not 6 or 7 different formats. For a novice ereader or even one who has been reading ebooks for a few years, this is problematic.

There are lots of different formats. You will have to download the reader (appropriate software program) to your pc and/or handheld device in order to “read” your books. Think Itunes as the “reader” of music and the “Ipod” as the device to carry with you to “read” the music. Similarly, Adobe Reader, MS Reader, MobiPocket Reader, and Ereader are the “Itunes” in the ebook scenario. The IPOD is a handheld reading device.

You need to be careful to buy the correct format as most stores will not let you exchange one downloaded book for another if you screw up. Most reader software will not read a book in another format. You always make backup files of their ebooks in case of the dreaded Blue Screen of Death or in case your computer/handheld device becomes obsolete in a year. Oh and with some formats, if your reader dies, you lose out on the ability to ever read those books again. Say, like me, you bought tons of ebooks from Barnes and Noble. You download them. BN decides it isn’t going to maintain the ebooks on their server anymore. If you haven’t backed up those books, you are SOL.

I was trying to think of a good female analogy. What I came up with was this. When you buy a soda at a fast food court in the mall, you get a certain cup. That cup can only be refilled with soda/coffee from an establishment that will fill your cup. The ebook contents or the book itself is the coffee/soda. The cup is the format that you can use to sip the coffee or read the book. The establishment where you buy the cup is the vendor. Some vendors will offer different cups allowing you a refill of any number of choices of soda whereas some vendors only offer one cup. Is that a meaningful analogy?

Each format has its own benefits and drawbacks. Which format each reader prefers depends upon

  1. need of customization
  2. portability
  3. ebook reading device.

The last factor can determine the format for you but if you haven’t invested in a reader or have a handheld device, you still have choices. This article gives a rundown of the ebook formats that PUBLISHERS/VENDORS offer. This will not address the variety of formats that you, as a reader, can create from an html/doc/rtf/txt file (if you don’t know what this means, don’t worry. I’ll address in another week).

There are secured or encrypted formats and unsecured/unencrypted formats. The secured or encrypted formats need a special key to allow a user to open and view a book. Each format,unfortunately, has its own special key. (I.e., if the cup you bought had a lid and only a special key distributed to each person could open the lid and allow you to drink from it.

  • Palm/Ereader (PDB). The PDB or Ereader format was initially developed for Palm handheld devices. Peanut Press went live in October of 1998. It offered books from Tor/St. Martin’s Press and Dorchester Publishing. (Go Dorchester!). Peanut Press’ format was a “pdb” format readable on palm devices.
    Palm purchased Peanut Press and became Palm Digital Media. There was a split in Palm and PDM became part of PalmGear and Peanut Press morphed into in 2004. With its name change,came a software change.
    See Lee’s Comment which doesn’t make a ton of sense to me but points out the errors in this section.

    • Software: The “pdb” files are tied to a specific reading software called EReader. Other software out there that views “pdb” files cannot view locked files.
    • DRM*: Runs with the book. Which means you can copy the book file from desktop to laptop to handheld device to homecomputer and unlock it at each place without downloading and activating. The key is your credit card number and name on the credit card so you have to know which CC you used to purchase thebook.
    • Platfoms: Linux, Mac, MS Smartphones, Palm, Pocket PC, Symbian Smartphones and Windows devices.
    • Bookmarks: Can add bookmarks and notes. Limited resizing of fonts: Small, large, bold, and large bold.
    • Support: Email support.
    • Storage: Can store books on a memory card.
    • Notes: You can change the background and text color but only if you purchase the “pro” version of the ereader.
    • Pros: Easy DRM. Largest ebookstore available. Gets books earliest.
    • Cons: Have to purchase the eReader PRO to view at different colors. Limited font resizeability. High prices. Must use software.

  • Adobe (PDF). In 2000, Adobe purchased Glassbooks, an ebook provider and partnered with Barnes and Noble to provide books in electronic format. Barnes and Noble is out of the ebook biz but many publishers still offer ebooks in Adobe format.
    • Software: The “pdf” files are tied to a specific reading software called Reader. Other software out there that views “pddf” files cannot view locked pdf files.
    • DRM*: DRM is complicated. First, you have to have a microsoft Passport username and password. So, you have to go over and sign up for a Passport account. (does anyone but me find the irony in this hilarious given the fights between Adobe and MS over the years?). Then you go back to the Adobe website. Sign in with your username and password. Click on activation. When the popup window comes up, you must select “open” instead of “save”. Select save and you may never be able to activate your computer.
    • Platfoms: Linux, Mac, Palm, Pocket PC, Symbian Smartphones and Windows devices depending on the reader software you download.
    • Bookmarks: Can add bookmarks and notes depending on the permissions granted by the publisher. Can resize fonts
    • Support: Message board where you hope like hell someone will respond but most likely not. Best advice: Don’t have problems and you’ll be fine.
    • Storage: Sometimes the Adobe reader won’t recognize books on a memory card and to view them, you must move the files to the main memory.
    • Notes: The PDF file that is read on your harddrive will look very, very, very different on your handheld. If the publisher of the book does not allow for the text to reflow, you will have to scroll from left to right to read each sentence. (I had this problem with the Lynne Connolly Rose and Richard series)
    • Pros: None. (I’m sure there are some but I really hate Adobe so I am not going to hurt myself trying to think of a pro).
    • Cons: Terrible DRM leaving your ebooks unreadable in some cases. Some books are not equipped to “reflow” rendering them unreadable in some cases.

  • Mobipocket (PRC). It has partnered with Amazon and with cell phone manufacturers.
    • Software: The “prc” files are tied to a specific reading software called Mobipocket. Other software out there that views “pdf” files cannot view locked pdf files.
    • DRM*: DRM is linked to the device. You can activate up to 4 devices.. Each device is given a PID when the software is installed. You then register the device online with the appropriate PID. If you change devices, you can delete one and add another. You can also request the activation be reset.
    • Platfoms: Windows, Palm, Windows Mobile (Pocket PC and Smartphone), Symbian OS, Blackberry. Older versions supported Franklin Ebookman.. This cannot be used on Mac or Linux platforms.
    • Bookmarks: Can bookmark, highlight and add notes.
    • Customize : Can change margins, line spacing, full text justification with hyphenation. Change the font size and the background color. Has a fullscreen mode and an autoscroll feature (this “scrolls” through the book so you don’t even have to turn the page.
    • Support: Message board where Mobipocket admins answer questions.
    • Storage: Can store on a memory card.
    • Notes: Great library that allows users to assign ratings to the book that they read.
    • Pros: Very customizable. Library feature allows ratings of books.
    • Cons: DRM is device specific. The software program is bloated. Mac users would not be able to read their books on their computers.

  • Miscrosoft Reader (Lit). MS Reader was initially released in 2000. It is Microsoft’s answer to Adobe PDF reader.
    • Software: The “lit” files are tied to a specific reading software called MS Reader. No other software programs can read a “lit” file.
    • DRM: Device specific. You can activate up to 6 devices. Can request an extra activation in case of a hard drive reformat or new computer purchase.
    • Platfoms: Windows, Windows CE, and Pocket PC. Not for Mac or Palm readers.
    • Bookmarks: Yes, different colored bookmarks.
    • Customization: Has white background. There is a limited amount of font resizing preset by the software. There is a full screen mode.
    • Support: Email and Phone ( (866) 834-8317 ) support.
    • Notes: You cannot download MS Lit books in Firefox because MS does not recognize your computer as being “activated.”
    • Pros: Clear type technology makes the print look more like a book. Has an okay library feature. There is a software program available that can turn the LIT files into html files.
    • Cons: Restrictive DRM. Lacks customization. Has huge white spaces/margins that cannot be changed.

  • Rocketbook (RB), Franklin Ebookman (RUB), Hiebook (KML) and Fictionwise eBookWise (IMP) all are device specific formats. Limited vendors offer these formats. No NY published ebook can be obtained in these formats currently. The DRM runs with the book and is quite restrictive because if you do not own the right device or if the device dies, you cannot read the book.
    • RocketRB
      • Software/Platforms There is a RocketLibrarian for Windows and Macs but it is only so that you can transport books from the computer to the Rocket ebook. Unsecured “rb” books can be read on a Windows computer using eRocket. With another piece of software called a migration tool, you can read your RB books on the Fictionwise eBookwise device.
      • Support: Email ([email protected]) and phone (1-602-744-6046) for the software. You are encouraged to contact the vendor who sold you the book if you have a problem with the book. There is also a yahoo group devoted to RB users.
    • Franklin Ebookman. (FUB).
      • Software/Platforms: The FUB format can only be read on the device.
      • Support: There are Frequently Asked Questions that serve as a support area.
    • Hiebook (KML)
      • Software/Platforms: KML books can be read on the Hiebook reader. There is also a Windows reader. No other platforms are supported..
      • Support: At this point, I don’t think that there is any support. The US distributor of this Korean product seems to be unavailable. See the comments section here for more information.
    • Fictionwise’s eBookWise, OEBFF Full VGA, OEBFF Half VGA (IMP). In late 2004, Fictionwise opened a companion store called eBookWise. It offered rebranded Rocketbooks. It also started offering many (but not all) its books in a compatible format called “IMP” There are two different formats offered. A Full VGA and a Half VGA. The Full VGA is a larger sized file and is for color and grayscale screens. The Half VGA is smaller sized file and it is black and white (although I believe it can be read on a color or grayscale screen).
      • Software/Platforms: I believe that the IMP books and those purchased at can only be read on the eBook reader.
      • Support: Email support. There is also an active yahoo group

  • HTML. Many of the ebook publishing houses offer this format. The html format is the most versatile as it can be converted into dozens of other formats.
    • Software: It is not tied to any specific software. It can be read by MS Word, Internet Explorer, and any other browser. It can be converted into many formats.
    • DRM: No DRM
    • Platfoms: Every platform natively except Palm devices The html file must be converted to be read on a Palm.
    • Bookmarks: Depends on the reader software program you are using.
    • Support: No support.
    • Notes: Virtually unlimited configurability.
    • Pros: No DRM. Can make it look exactly how you want. Vision impaired readers can use the “text to speech” feature on their readers. It can move to as many machines as you like.
    • Cons: Not natively compatible with Palm devices.
  • DRM Stands for Digital Rights Management. It is the security that publishers attach to each ebook file you download so that you can’t give it to someone or sell it.

What do Jayne and I like? Well, having suffered through hard drive failures, computer upgrades, changes from a palm to a pocketpc, we have learned expensive lessons.

  • Don’t buy books that are not cross platform compatible otherwise you will have to rebuy them (ie. when I bought a palm pdb book and its software could not be used on a pocketpc).
  • Don’t buy books, if at all possible, in Adobe PDF. I have about 20 books that I currently cannot read because I can’t get the activation to work and I can’t redownload the damn things because I bought them at Barnes and Noble.
  • Don’t buy encrypted books if you can help it. This way, you are not bound to a device or a platform or a specific software program.
  • Do buy HTML, or if you can’t Ereader or Mobipocket. I like Mobipocket the best out of the above platforms because the software allows so much user configuration and because you can rate your books. We love rating our books!!!
  • Or google for a program called Convert Lit GUI. It can help ease the pain of buying ebooks. Trust us. Thanks for the heads up at Teleblog. This is actually illegal (but maybe the law is unconstitutional.) Anyway, we don’t advocate breaking any laws.

Jane Litte is the founder of Dear Author, a lawyer, and a lover of pencil skirts. She self publishes NA and contemporaries (and publishes with Berkley and Montlake) and spends her downtime reading romances and writing about them. Her TBR pile is much larger than the one shown in the picture and not as pretty. You can reach Jane by email at jane @ dearauthor dot com


  1. Tilly Greene
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 07:44:51

    My first choice is “pdf” and I can’t stand it when a publisher does not add reflow, it is a tick of the box or something as simple as that. I have contacted publishers when they don’t flow correctly and asked them to reformat them. Never had a problem by being polite and upfront with them, they understand it does them no good if their product isn’t readible. I like being able to turn it off and when I go back to reading it opens to the page I was on.

    Second choice is ‘lit’ although I have issues with it’s lack of formatting abilities. But both are very common and work beautifully on my Pocket PC.

    I didn’t know much about any of the other formats, might try and HTML next time to see how it works.

  2. Jane
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 08:04:05

    I like being able to turn it off and when I go back to reading it opens to the page I was on.

    I should have added this because this is one of my favorite features of ebooks as well. All of the programs above, as far as I know, has that feature except Adobe.

  3. Karen Scott
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 08:24:13

    My fave is the Microsoft Reader because A, it scrolls easier, and B,if a book sucks, you can set it to read aloud to you. That way, you can get on with other things.

  4. Nicole
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 08:25:25

    Jane, Adobe does allow you to go back to the page you were on when you close it. Trust me, it absolutely does. Now in my experience, it’s HTML that doesn’t keep your place. Which is the main reason I don’t read in that format, to be honest.

    The vast majority of my ebooks are PDFs. BUT…I also do not get ones that have DRM. So these PDFs are all ARCs or ones from ebook pubs. And all the ebook pubs I’ve bought from don’t have DRM.

    Now, if I’m buying from some place like Ereader or SimonSays, then I’m going to go with .Lit, but only because of the DRM and reflow thing. Most epubs will reflow, but the originally print pubs don’t, usually.

    I like Adobe because I find it the easiest to read. Unlike LIT, it can cover the full screen of my PPC with text. There’s no annoying useless white space that makes me change the page much more often.

    File size may be an issue to some, but as I keep a fairly large memory card in it, I haven’t had a problem.

    I have to laugh that my favorite format is the one you hate. But I suppose since you buy more ebooks from NY pubs that I can see why. They format their PDFs differently and also add DRM.

  5. Jane
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 08:37:13

    Clearly my bitterness from Adobe stems from the fact I have over $100 of books that are unreadable. It makes me angry everytime I see them in my “ebooks” folder! I have found that the ability to return to the page where you left off depends on your software program. If you are reading htmls with a browser, you don’t get the benefits of a ebook software program.

    Jayne and I use Gowerpoint’s which reads a whole host of formats including htmls. It is customizable to the nth degree. They even have “skins” to make the book look more like a book. My favorite is the parchament background. My husband’s is a dark blue background. It has full screen, bookmarks, etc.

    But I do appreciate the comments from you ladies on Adobe. I know mine is an extreme opinion.

  6. May
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 10:42:08

    I agree with everything you’ve said, though I’ve not bought ebooks in PDF with DRM.

    I don’t like PDF as a rule, because I find it hard to read on both my Palm and my laptop. I just finished an ARC in PDF and my head’s pounding.

    For those of us who read our ebooks on Palms, but want to buy HTML ones, Mobipocket’s Creator program is great for converting them into ebooks.

  7. Keishon
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 11:20:47

    Love that you did this, Jane. Thanks.
    I love ubook and thank you for the rec as you can customize it to whatever you want. My next favorite would have to be Mobipocket. I’ve avoided Adobe due in part to your experiences with them. I thought I would like MS reader best since that is what I started with but find that I like it the least due to the limited customization.

  8. Jay
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 18:23:43

    I read in html on both my computer and on my palm. I use isilo to convert the html for my palm and I really like it. I used to use plucker but it started acting wonky on me so I switched.

  9. Jenny
    Jun 11, 2006 @ 21:58:39

    PDF is my least favourite format. It is very restrictive (even more so depending on what security settings the publisher choose to add) limiting portability, tends to be bulky in size, doesn’t scroll smoothly and a lot of pubs like to format it from their print galley which leaves lots of blank spaces at the sides or some pubs format it so that there’s barely any margin at the sides. And because typos are so common in ebooks, I like to be able to change them when I spot them, which I can’t do with PDF.

  10. Robin
    Jun 12, 2006 @ 13:45:19

    I’m reading all these comments carefully, as I need to start reading e-books. I can imagine that this topic will be helpful to many, many readers like myself who are still trying to figure out how to make the leap. I know I appreciate all the different opinions.

  11. Lee
    Jun 15, 2006 @ 13:57:31

    I just want to clear up a few misconceptions you seem to have about the “pdb” format. First, there is no such thing as a “pdb” e-book format, and second, even if there were the eReader format would not be it.

    Historically, the PalmOS has not been able to access arbitrary files. Every file on a Palm Pilot was either an executable program (.prc for “Palm Resource Code”) or a database file (.pdb for “Palm Database). Thus, every data file for the PalmOS is a “.pdb” file whether it is an e-book, a spreadsheet, a map of New York, or a pornographic image downloaded from the internet. (I understand that the newest PalmOS supports access to any arbitrary file, but I cannot confirm this.)

    In 1996 a fellow by the name of Rick Bram invented a method of encoding ASCII text into a Palm Database file. He called his format PalmDOC, or frequently just DOC. His program to display the text on the Palm Pilot did not support any type of markup language (for formatting) and, I believe, did not support non-ASCII (accented) characters. Mr. Bram’s software was acquired by Aportis (now defunct) and the format is sometimes also know as AportisDOC.

    Peanut Press extended the PalmDOC format by adding markup to the document which would allow a compliant application to add rudimentary formating to the text. This was known as the Peanut Markup Language (PML), or, after Peanut Press’s acquisition by Palm Digital Media, the Palm Markup Language. Over time, the eReader format evolved, changing the information in the header record, changing the compression method, changing record sizes, and adding simple encryption to the file. Today’s eReader format bears virtually no similarity to Mr. Bram’s original specification.

    MobiPocket format followed a similar evolutionary path. Early MobiPocket-formatted e-books used the PalmDOC format but used a subset of HTML as the markup language instead of PML (you can open early non-secure MobiPocket e-books in a PalmDOC compatible reader, and you will see the raw HTML code), and added a different form of encryption. The latest version of the MobiPocket format uses a different form of compression and is now as divergent from PalmDOC as is the eReader format.

    iSilo is yet another e-book format which apparently evolved from PalmDOC and which uses the HyperText Markup Language, but which uses a proprietary encryption scheme and a different (and more efficient) compression method.

    Plucker is an implementation of the Palm Database for e-books which appears not to be based on Mr. Bram’s earlier work. Plucker was originally designed to take a web site and convert it into a single file that could be displayed on a Palm Pilot. While the Plucker “distiller” uses HTML as its source, the HTML markup is not preserved in the Plucker file; instead, the file is annotated with codes indicating how text should be presented. For example, the <h1> tag in HTML is replaced with a code that says “use a large, bold font.” Thus, while the Plucker format is derived from HTML, the process cannot be reversed.

    These formats, while not interoperable to any degree, all use the “.pdb” file extension. Indeed, the MemoWare web site lists 21 unique e-book file formats which use the “.pdb” extension, not including the Peanut/eReader/Motricity format or the two MobiPocket formats which (incorrectly) use the “.prc” extension. Thus, referring to any e-book format as the “pdb” format is at best misleading, and potentially highly confusing. For example, at if you purchase an e-book in “Secure Palm Reader” format you will get an eReader formatted file, but if you purchase a Multi-format book for the Palm you will get a PalmDOC formatted file, devoid of markup (I don’t know the status of accented characters). For a long time it wasn’t clear at their site that the two formats were entirely different (that ambiguity has since been resolved).

    This confusion is exacerbated by the fact that virtually all e-book programs for the PalmOS can render PalmDOC files in addition to thier own proprietary formats, so some “pdb” files might be readable with both eReader and iSilo, but others may not. If you does not understand that a “pdb” file can be any one of a multiplicity of formats you may purchase the wrong file for your program or believe that the file has somehow been corrupted.

    The best solution is to simply never refer to any e-book format as a “pdb” format, and to always identify it as the format it really is.

  12. Nicole
    Jun 15, 2006 @ 17:36:54

    And then those of us who have nothing to do with Palm products get vewwy vewwy confused when people mention doc files. To me, a Doc file means a Microsoft Word file with the .doc extension. Which I can read on my ppc.


  13. Dear Author.Com »Blog Archive » Ebook Weekly: Desktop Ereading Programs
    Jun 18, 2006 @ 07:20:21

    […] Last week, I addressed what formats were commonly sold by epublishers. One of the commenters noted last week that she tried html format but it didn’t have any of the advantages of the other software such as bookmarking, annotations, library, etc. It is a true that reading an html file with a browser program like AOL, Netscape or Internet Explorer, will not be an enjoyable experience. […]

  14. me
    Jun 25, 2006 @ 00:11:40

    ybook folks google it

  15. Idiotprogrammer » Blog Archive » Ebook Creation Links
    Aug 19, 2006 @ 22:51:38

    […] Dear Author Comparison of Different Ebook Reader Software […]

  16. Robert Nagle
    Aug 20, 2006 @ 00:54:09

    What a useful site.

    Add this ebook format fbreader, which is popular on Nokia 770 and other linux devices.

    # Software: It can read PDB, HTML, RTF, TXT, Fictionbook2, OEB and soon OpenReader.
    # DRM: None really.
    # Platfoms: Mainly Linux PDA such as Nokia 770. Also Zaurus and there is a desktop version (which is not easy to install).
    # Bookmarks: No.
    # Customization: Ability to set fonts, margins, scrolling mode, ability to set to landscape or horizontal. In addition to a Go to Front Page button in the software, there is also a Go Up One Level button, which is very helpful. There is a full screen mode.
    # Support: Newsgroup
    # Notes: It saves your place when you exit the software.
    # Pros: For a Russian ebook software nobody has heard of, this has more features and customizations than even the big name ones. Nice bookshelf feature,
    # Cons: Doesn’t support tables or css very well. Very limited ability to display graphics. Also, you have to enter author/title information for the ebook to be listed on the library menu, which is tedious.

  17. Jane
    Aug 20, 2006 @ 08:09:20

    Robert, thanks for the heads up. I’ll be sure to add it (and restyle the nested lists).

  18. Dear Author.Com | The Limits of an Open Reader Standard
    Oct 29, 2006 @ 09:18:19

    […] Currently nearly every major ereading software uses a different DRM scheme. Adobe, Sony, Microsoft, Mobipocket, and eReader all use proprietary formats that are NOT interoperable. Meaning a book bought today for Sony’s device is not readable tomorrow on Microsoft’s device. Given the high price of ebooks, the inability to resell, swap or share, DRM is crippling to a reader. […]

  19. Idiotprogrammer » Blog Archive » Just a Test
    Nov 18, 2006 @ 01:32:48

    […] Dear Author Comparison of Different Ebook Reader Software […]

  20. Tamara
    Dec 09, 2006 @ 01:38:14


    I’m new to ebooks and have been downloading them in adobe reader pdf formats. I’ve just discovered eReader and I like it a lot for reading e-books on my iBook. Btw, the extension for these ebooks is pdb.

    Of the formats Ellora’s Cave offers (Adobe PDF, HTML, MS Reader, Palm PDF, Mobipocket or Rocketbook), which one will work with the eReader software? I read their overview in the “new to e-books” link but it didn’t specify what the extensions were for each format so I’m more than a little lost!

    Thanks very much in advance for your help!


  21. vijay
    Aug 28, 2007 @ 12:46:48


    I am having .imp files. I am trying to convert these files to .jpg. please any body help in this.


  22. Loralyn
    Oct 29, 2007 @ 03:43:20

    I have purchased 3 handheld devices to use as ebook readers: The Nokia 770, ebookwise 1150, and the Cowon A2 PMP. Much to my dismay, I am unable to download any of the Adobe pdf or Mobipocket ebooks from my local library on to any of them. Library ebooks are encrypted which does not prevent me from reading them on my WinXP PC or my Mac, but I can’t take them out of the office. Does anyone have any suggestions (other than to just give it up)? Is there a handheld device that will work with encrypted Adobe PDF or Mobipocket ebooks? Or, is there a software program which will make them readable on a handheld?

  23. Anji
    Oct 29, 2007 @ 08:23:04

    Loralyn –

    I’ve been reading ebooks borrowed from my library on my handheld device. I use Mobipocket, and haven’t had any problems (don’t know how it would work with DRMed PDFs, but your library should have some kind of how-to guide). I have the PID for both my computer and my iPaq registered on the library website, so I have no problems transferring them to my device. However, my library does limit you to three PIDs. I’ve been transferring the ebooks using the Mobipocket reader, but you should also be able to just copy them to your device.

  24. Jane
    Oct 29, 2007 @ 08:55:57

    I am not familiar with the Nokia 770 or the Cowon A2 PMP. However, any windows mobile handheld/pda should be able to read both encrypted mobipocket and adobe books.

  25. Advice On cowon a2 | Cowon Player Blog Store
    Mar 28, 2009 @ 13:13:15

    […] REVIEW: Ebook Weekly: PRC, PDB, IMP, LIT. Double U Tee Eff – What … […]

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