Public Domain Copyrights Rule#1 Rule#2

Written by Hannah Pendergraph Of Edwards Marketing

By followingrepparttar simple Rule#1 And Rule#2. You will be well on your way in make History today!

Follow Rule One Ane Two

Rule #1:What are public domains? Public domains are expired copyrights from 1923 to 1963. 85% of everything right now falls into public domains. Due torepparttar 108140 28 year renewal. To research copyrights go to On homepage, do a search for USA, regular and documented under Author, Title, or ID number to verify if they were renewed. Look for facts, blank forms, US gov't forms, movies, books, audios, manuals, etc...

Rule #2:The second rule is to change, recopy, or write. You only have to do a minimum amount of changes. For example: Changing a Title(ex. use your noodle to make oodles was changed to think and grow rich), (ex.How to win friends and influence people was changed from a weak title)

You could also just add pictures or graphics.

In other words, once you find out it's copyright was not renewed, you can change a minimal amount of it, make it your own, and refile for copyright, and it will be yours. You can turn this into manuals, ebooks, or reports, with minimal changes, and you can own it.

Five Secrets of Writing Great Sales Copy

Written by Vincent Czaplyski

Why are you reading this sentence?

I’ll bet you a steak at Ruth Chris it’s because ofrepparttar implied promise ofrepparttar 108139 title. That promise – that you’ll soon be privy to five well guarded secrets of writing great sales copy – just grabbedrepparttar 108140 skeptic in you byrepparttar 108141 scruff ofrepparttar 108142 neck. It stood her on her heels and made her think, if only for a split second, that maybe there’s some gold here.

Sorepparttar 108143 title – or headline if you prefer to think of it that way – did its job. It got you to readrepparttar 108144 next sentence by arousing your curiosity. It probably made you feel that you could profit from these secrets. In other words it appealed to your sense of greed. And it might even have touched a couple of your other emotional triggers, like vanity or laziness, (or more positively) pride.

I don’t know you well enough to say exactly which emotional hot button it triggered in you, but you’re still reading aren’t you? So I’ll uprepparttar 108145 ante. A bottle of good wine to go withrepparttar 108146 steak says some basic emotion was triggered.

All of which leads us to Secret #1: People buy things for emotional, not logical reasons.

Andrepparttar 108147 emotions that count most are whichever ones your copy stirs up in your prospect. Your prospect doesn’t care one tiny little bit about you or your product. She could care less if she never heard from you again. What she cares about is that little voice inside her head that keeps asking, “What’s in it for me?”

Never forget this. Your copy must keep answering that question until your prospect is completely involved with your message. If your copy starts off telling about your product and not what it can do for your prospect, it is almost certainly doomed to failure.

Secret # 2: Good copy helpsrepparttar 108148 prospect picture your promise in her mind’s eye.

It isn’t good enough to just make a promise. You need to further involve your prospect by helping her picture herself experiencing your promise. She has to be able to see it, taste it, and feel it. Otherwiserepparttar 108149 skeptic in her will step right back in and start giving her reasons to disbelieve your promise.

You need to tell her something like this:

“Imagine a hundred of your business peers jumping to their feet in wild applause as you accept your industry’s top marketing award. Thenrepparttar 108150 room grows still,repparttar 108151 audience hanging on your every word as you begin to tellrepparttar 108152 story of how five powerful copywriting secrets changed your life…”

Think ofrepparttar 108153 last car commercial you watched. Probably strong on breathtaking mountain roads, beaches at sunset and sexy models – emotional appeals all. Do they have anything to do with cars? No. Do they help sell a lot of cars – you bet they do.

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