The 2024 Guide to Amazon Fees and Royalties for Kindle eBooks and KDP Print
How to calculate eBook delivery costs • How to calculate paperback manufacturing costs • How to calculate royalties and minimum selling prices • Examples and Resources
Ultimate Guide to Amazon Fees and Royalties for Kindle eBooks and KDP Print

The 2024 Guide to Amazon Fees and Royalties for Kindle eBooks and KDP Print

This AuthorImprints 2024 guide to Amazon Kindle Direct Publishing (KDP) fees and royalties for Kindle eBooks and print books will help self-publishers, authors, and publishers understand the costs of publishing on Amazon KDP.

Why is this important? Because determining the selling price of a book begins with understanding your costs.

There are two components to costs when using Amazon KDP:

  1. The cost of sale: what Amazon charges the self-publisher for each unit sold; and
  2. The sales commission Amazon takes for selling your book.

This guide looks in detail at the formats sold and supported using KDP: Kindle eBooks, and print-on-demand paperbacks and hardcovers produced using KDP Print.

Amazon’s other book-selling platforms available to self-publishers—Amazon Advantage and Amazon Seller Central Marketplace—have different cost structures and sales-commission payment structures. See the list of resources at the bottom of this guide for more details.

This guide is Part 1. Also see our guide for how to decide what to charge for your book in Part 2: How Much to Charge When Pricing a Self-Published Book to Sell on Amazon


  1. Kindle eBooks
  2. KDP Print books (paperback and hardcover)
  3. Selling print or Kindle eBooks direct (by the author) or in other stores
  4. Additional resources and links to related topics

Kindle eBooks

The KDP self-publishing portal stands out from all the other eBook selling platforms (Apple, B&N, Google, Kobo, etc.) because if you want their 70% royalty payout, Amazon imposes a delivery fee that is deducted from that payout.

The alternative of choosing a 35% royalty means you avoid paying the delivery fee. We’ll get to that, but let’s begin with an explanation of Kindle eBook delivery costs.

Calculating Kindle eBook delivery costs

Amazon charges a delivery fee of $0.15 per megabyte (MB)—the file size of your Kindle eBook—for each book sold that is priced between $2.99 and $9.99, assuming you choose the 70% royalty option (see below). There is a minimum fee of $0.01, and delivery fees vary by country. For books priced below $2.99 and above $9.99, no delivery charge applies with the 35% royalty option.

You can do a rough estimate by multiplying the delivery fee times your file’s size, but that will not be accurate. The only reliable and precise way to calculate the Kindle delivery fee is to upload your file to KDP’s pricing page and see what the tool says. (In KDP, after listing your eBook, the final screen is the pricing page.)

In this example, Anonymous Is a Woman has numerous graphics and other image elements, which results in higher delivery costs. The uploaded file size is 5.49 MB and Amazon’s calculator says the delivery cost is $0.82.

Amazon KDP Kindle fees and royalties-eBook delivery costs

Notes and comments—70% Kindle eBook royalty

  1. The “file size after conversion” is much smaller (5.49 MB) than the file we uploaded, which was 19.16 MB. This is because KDP processes the eBook file for delivery to their various Kindle reading apps, and the final file size is smaller.
  2. The delivery cost for each country is based on that country’s currency (we’re showing only three here).
  3. India (as well as Brazil, Japan, and Mexico) is a 35% royalty marketplace unless you enroll your eBook in KDP Select, as explained further below.
  4. File sizes are rounded up to the nearest kilobyte and the minimum delivery cost is $0.01 USD. This minimum charge may vary by country.

Example of what changes when Kindle royalty is changed to 35%

By selecting 35% instead of 70%, we see that the delivery charges go away, and in this example, the royalty is lower.

The other major difference when selecting 35% rather than 70% is that the minimum and maximum pricing also changes.

(You’ll notice that the price for, Amazon’s marketplace for India, did not change. That’s because this book is not enrolled in KDP Select so it’s ineligible for the 70% royalty. See below for details.)

Calculating Kindle eBook delivery costs-35 percent

Avoiding the Kindle eBook file delivery cost

Except as noted below, the only way to get around this charge is to select the 35% royalty option. Clearly this is not a good choice for most people, but for books with a very large file size—cookbooks, art books, travel books with lots of images, for example—it may make sense. Use the KDP pricing calculator to be certain about what the fee will be.

Again, books priced below $2.99 and above $9.99 are not subject to the delivery fee.

How to calculate your Kindle eBook royalty

Unless you sell your Kindle eBook directly to readers (from your website and/or with BookFunnel, for example), you will pay Amazon a sales commission. As with any product and any store, the person buying your book is a customer of that store, and the store is in business to make a profit.

Amazon’s sales commission is based on your royalty rate.

  • 35% royalty: the Amazon sales commission is 65% for books priced below $2.99 and above $9.99
  • 70% royalty: the Amazon sales commission is 30% for books priced between $2.99 and $9.99

In other words, if you want a 70% royalty, you must price your eBook between $2.99 and $9.99.

Who pays taxes? You do.

Most countries around the world charge either a value added tax (VAT) or a goods and services tax (GST), and this number is automatically calculated for your Kindle pricing page. Amazon passes these taxes on to you by reducing your royalty by the amount of the tax, regardless of the royalty rate.

In addition to reducing your royalty by the amount of the tax, Amazon subtracts the delivery costs, when they apply. These are noted in the column between the list price and the delivery charges.

Here’s the formula:

  • 35% royalty rate x (list price – applicable taxes, if any) = royalty
  • 70% royalty rate x (list price – applicable taxes, if any – delivery costs) = royalty

Fortunately, the United States is one of the very few countries that does not have a VAT or GST. For Kindle sales in the US, the only deduction from a 70% royalty is the delivery cost.

Example using the above book’s 70% royalty

  • Sales in the US: ($5.99 price – delivery cost of $0.82) * 70% = $3.62 royalty
  • Sales in Germany ( (€4.99 price – €0.33 tax – delivery cost of €0.66) * 70% = €2.80 royalty

Not all Kindle eBooks are eligible for a 70% royalty

There are several rules and exceptions to getting the 70% royalty, so you should take these into consideration when deciding how to price your book.

  1. There are 41 country/territory marketplaces, including the US, Canada, the UK, and Australia, from which you are eligible to receive the 70% royalty. (You’ll find a list of those sales territories that pay 70% here.) However, included within that group of 41 marketplaces are Brazil, India, Japan, and Mexico, and the only way to get the 70% royalty is to enroll your eBook in KDP Select (KDP Select requires a 90-day exclusive). Otherwise, sales receive the 35% royalty.
  2. Public domain eBook sales pay a 35% royalty.
  3. If you also have a physical edition (e.g., a paperback), the list price of your eBook must be at least 20% below the price of the print edition in order to qualify for the 70% royalty.

Make sure you understand Amazon's minimum and maximum pricing requirements by reading Part 2: How Much to Charge When Pricing a Self-Published Book to Sell on Amazon

What happens if Amazon offers your book for a lower price?

You could receive a smaller amount than anticipated in certain situations. This can happen when your eBook is placed on sale, or the price of your book is reduced by another retailer and Amazon matches it.

By agreeing to sell your book on Amazon, you are committing to not offer it at a reduced cost in other places. In the event that you do, Amazon can legally match that cost and your royalties will be reduced accordingly. Sidenote: This is how indie publishers can get around Amazon’s minimum list price requirement of $0.99. Price your eBook at $0 in another store, and Amazon may match it (although they are not required to).

If this happens and your book’s price falls below the minimum 70% royalty list-price requirement ($2.99), you will receive the lower 35% royalty. Obviously, this is meant as a deterrent.

Finally, these rules and policies may apply to books sold via KDP and do not apply to all books sold on Amazon. Individual publishers and aggregators can have their own arrangements.

What is your royalty when you run a Kindle Countdown Deal?

A key benefit of KDP Select is the ability to run a reduced-price sale for a one- to seven-day period; it’s called a Kindle Countdown Deal. When this happens, you get to retain the 70% royalty even when the sale price is lower than $2.99. Here’s an example.

Let’s say your Kindle eBook is listed for $4.99. In this case, you get 70% of $4.99 less delivery costs and any taxes. If you run a Kindle Countdown Deal to sell the book for $1.99, you receive the same 70% royalty (less delivery charges and taxes, if any).

You can manually lower an eBook price if your eBook is not in KDP Select, but you won’t get the 70% royalty if the price is below $2.99. A Kindle Countdown Deal is the only way to retain the higher royalty when temporarily reducing your eBook’s price.

See the resources section below for more information about KDP Select and a link to our free guide.

Can you change your Kindle eBook price during pre-order?

Yes. But if you lower the price, anyone who placed a pre-order will get the new lower price, and your royalty will be based on the lower price. This is true for both the 70% and 35% royalty options.

What if you are using an eBook aggregator?

You don’t have to use Amazon’s KDP to make your eBook available in the Kindle store. In fact, there are many services—called aggregators or eBook distributors—that can do this for you for a fee. Examples include Draft2Digital, IngramSpark, and PublishDrive.

You’ll pay a flat fee or a percentage of royalties for the convenience of using a single company to list and manage your eBook in multiple stores. But since most eBooks are still sold (or borrowed) in the Kindle store, this is something we do not recommend. Use these other services, but exclude their distribution to Amazon. You’ll make more money and have more control over marketing and reports.

This guide is Part 1. Also see our guide for how to decide what to charge for your book in Part 2: How Much to Charge When Pricing a Self-Published Book to Sell on Amazon

KDP Print books (paperback and hardcover)

For KDP Print, the cost of manufacturing a book is the key determining factor of its pricing. The primary factors that affect costs are these:

  • The country where your book is sold. Amazon calls this a marketplace or territory—for example, for Canada.
  • The number of pages in your book.
  • Whether you are printing the interior in premium color, standard color, or black and white.
  • Whether you are printing a paperback or hardcover.
  • The dimensions, or trim size, of your book.

There are two factors that do not impact cost:

  1. Whether you choose cream paper or white paper when printing black and white.
  2. The cover finish of your book. Color covers are standard and you can choose a gloss or matte finish.

There are 3 ways to calculate your KDP Print printing costs:

  1. Upload your files to KDP Print, and their calculator will give you a cost.
  2. Use Amazon’s print pricing tables for paperbacks and hardcovers.
  3. Use Amazon’s Printing Costs and Royalty Calculator.

Although uploading your files to KDP Print is the only way to calculate the official cost, we have found the printing costs and royalty calculator to be quite accurate, and it’s perfect for planning purposes.

KDP printing costs and royalty calculator

In our experience, authors need to determine the price of their book well in advance of finishing their book files. You don’t need a KDP account or final files to use KDP’s Printing Costs and Royalty Calculator.

Enter the known or expected details about your book. Page count can be estimated. For list price, enter your preference and the tool will tell you if it’s too low to pay for manufacturing the book.

Here’s an example. For price, I plugged in $20 just to see the manufacturing cost and estimated royalties. You can keep changing the price to see its effect on royalties.

KDP printing costs and royalty calculator

Same book: KDP Paperback Rights & Pricing page

Now let’s use the exact same specifications in KDP to see the “official” pricing. After uploading your files for publication, the third and final screen is called “Paperback Rights & Pricing.” The formula for computing the royalty for this book is:

  • (list price x 60%) – printing costs = royalty

You see that all the key information matches the calculator, assuming a $20 list price:

  • Marketplace: (other countries/marketplaces reflect local currencies)
  • Royalty rate
  • Minimum list price
  • Printing cost
  • Royalty

KDP paperback rights and pricing page

Expanded distribution royalties are lower

Expanded distribution is when Amazon makes your book available to other online retailers via their relationship with Ingram iPage, the service of the parent company of IngramSpark. For example, Ingram will make your book available to,, and, just to name a few.

Expanded distribution is optional, but it cannot be selected if your book is already distributed by another company (typically, for self-publishers, this is going to be IngramSpark).

Books that are eligible for expanded distribution receive a royalty of 40%. Ingram needs to be compensated for making your book available to their network of retailers. Again, this is for print books, not eBooks.

KDP Print minimum and maximum pricing

Of course, you can’t sell a print book for less than it costs to print it, so Amazon calculates that number for you. The formula for this is: printing cost / 60% (royalty rate) = minimum list price.

The maximum price of your print book (paperback or hardcover) must be no more than USD 250 on (no math required!), CAD 350 for, and EUR 250 for the European marketplace. (Also see Amazon’s pricing resources page.)

Authors pay the printing cost, not the retail cost

You can buy copies of your book to sell on your own or to give away. When you do, you pay only the printing cost—$3.95 in the above example. There are two circumstances under which you can buy author copies:

  1. Your book is published and available for purchase by the public.
  2. You have scheduled your book for release. For more about this KDP feature, see our article Amazon KDP Schedule a Release vs. IngramSpark Pre-Order.

See the image below for ordering author copies. Click on Paperback Actions to the right of your book in your KDP account.

How to order discounted author copies from Amazon KDP Print

By the way, you can buy copies of your book before publication or before using Schedule a Release. If you do, these are called author proofs. Each is labeled “Not for Resale” and you can buy a maximum of five at a time. The price is the same: the printing cost plus shipping.

What if Amazon is selling my book for less than my list price?

This might be the most common pricing question we get from self-publishing authors. The answer is your royalty does not change, subject to Amazon’s terms and conditions.

Much of the time, Amazon is simply trying to meet or beat a competitor’s price. Below is an example of a deeply discounted paperback, Off the Couch.

Amazon decided to sell the book at a loss: we can confirm the author did get her $4.86 royalty, even though the selling price was $4.52. The price has since been increased to $11.95.

Off the Couch-Amazon selling price is below cost-AuthorImprints

Selling your book (or eBook) on your website or in other stores

Always keep in mind that your price must not be higher in any other sales channel. For example, if you sell your book on your website, it must be the same price you list it for on Amazon.

Amazon is constantly scouring its competitor’s prices and comparing them to its own. Other sales channels include Apple Books, Barnes & Noble, Google Play, and Kobo Books, to name just a few.

As mentioned in the discussion of price matching above, if Amazon discovers the lower price, they can match that price and your royalties will be reduced according to the same formula.

Additional resources and links to related topics

Here are several more resources related to this topic.

Articles on that relate to book/eBook pricing

  1. Part 2: How Much to Charge When Pricing a Self-Published Book to Sell on Amazon
  2. Should You Use Amazon KDP Select or Distribute Your Book Wide?
  3. eBook Pricing: No Special Formula to Determine the Right Selling Price for Your eBook (So Keep These 7 Points in Mind)
  4. What to Consider When Selling eBooks on Your Website: Pros, Cons and Tools
  5. Amazon Advantage vs Amazon Marketplace—An FAQ
  6. Self-Publishing Hardcover Books: POD, Royalties, Distribution
  7. IngramSpark: How much does it cost to produce a POD book
  8. Kindle eBook royalties: 6 essential things you need to know

Amazon resources

  1. KINDLE. This is the single most important page to understand about how you are paid when Kindle eBooks are sold on Amazon: Amazon Digital Pricing page.
  2. KDP PRINT. This page goes into detail about costs and pricing for paperbacks: Printing Cost page. Also see their Print Book Pricing Page.
  3. KDP PRINT: HARDCOVERS. Details about hardcover printing costs.
  4. AMAZON KDP. Printing Cost & Royalty Calculator
Photo by Severin Höin on Unsplasha

67 thoughts on “The 2024 Guide to Amazon Fees and Royalties for Kindle eBooks and KDP Print”

  1. I have s book on your website For My Good I am the author I have not received a check. My name is HarolynBrooks. It’s been a year. I need to order some more books and I cannot get in touch with my publisher.Can some one let me know something please.

  2. One month I sold 5 paperbacks at a list of 13.99 each. The report stated the manufacturing cost was 5.33 (I assume each) and I’m on the 70% royalty. I got a total of $1.30 cents, that’s 26 cents a book.

    The detail on the report confirms that all 5 sales were via Createspace in USD.

    The next month I sold 1 paperback at 13.99 and I got a 3.13 royalty on it. Again, all in USA through Amazon is USD.

    This happens about six a year on each title I have.

    What can effect the price so negatively?

  3. We are not your publisher. That is who you should contact because they know the stores selling the book.

  4. Retailers, wholesalers and distributors must be paid. Most self-publishers have to pay a retailer and sometimes a wholesaler, like Ingram. You can make more money with sales via Amazon and a little less money selling, for example, a book on B&N because you are most likely using Ingram as the wholesaler.

  5. Vincent Anthony Azzara

    I have a children’s story that is 8 pages and a front and back cover with illustrations on each page. What is the minimum size to print through kindle/ amazon please.

  6. hello
    thanks for your great article
    i really like amazon website , but i just want to know , does amazon accept paypal payment pleas ?
    thanks again for your great article

  7. I wrote a book on christian living which I want to make available FREE to readers on Kindle. How do I go about doing that and what will be the costs to me and what would I have to pay amazon?

  8. The lowest price you can set in KDP is 99 cents. But if you post the book in other stores that support zero pricing Amazon usually matches it. Smashwords has been used to do this.

  9. If a bookstore wants to get my book which is self-published through KDP and available for $10 on Amazon is the $10 considered the wholesale price which they will pay for each book or does the bookstore get a discount for ordering through the distributor?

  10. Very informative content. As digital purchases are all online, and therefore paid for via credit/debit cards, are there transaction fees to take off as well ? I’ve calculated them to be around 10% on normal physical sales, which would give you a 65% commission to pay and 10% payment processing, leaving you with just 25% profit.


  11. I want to publish my non fiction work on KDP. But initially it may have about only 10 pages and every 3 months or so I would like to add more content, until it reaches about 180 pages or its logical conclusion.
    Is it possible to do so?
    The pricing is an issue which can be raised only after this clarification.

  12. Thank you so very much for the clear and concise explanations. I have a question about allowing KDP to sell with expanded distribution: If I agree to expanded distribution, does that mean that I agree to take 40% royalties on all paperback distribution (even ones brought on the Amazon site) or is the 40% just on books that get sold through Ingram? I was considering selling my ebook through KDP and print through IngramSpark, but IngramSpark has a lot of fees (set up fee, you have to purchase your own ISBN, etc).

    Also, with the books that I order myself, is there a minimum number I must purchase at a time? Do I have to pay to ship to books to myself?

    And one last question: If I go with KDP for my ebook and IngramSpark for my paperback, is my ebook still available for Kindle Select?

    Thank you in advance for your help

  13. Good question. The retailer pays those fees and in this case the retailer is Amazon. The fees come out of their sales commission for selling your book.

  14. Each update would create a new edition of the book. So it is possible. I encourage you to think about it from a reader perspective. It might be better to publish a series of books.

  15. Hi Karen, here you go:
    -The 40% expanded distribution doesn’t apply to Amazon.
    -No minimum and you pay to ship when you buy these.
    -KDP Select is an optional program that you opt into. It lasts for 90 days.

  16. Jane, Amazon is a retailer in your example so the price there is what someone pays. You need to have the book listed in a wholesale catalog so retailers can buy it at a discount, market it up to make a profit, and sell it. In KDP Print, select Expanded Distribution.

  17. Thanks for the information David! I just launched one book and thought I’d consider Amazon KDP for the next and this really helped me decide what price points are realistic on that platform.

  18. I’m not aware of any retailer that requires ownership of your copyright for them to sell your book. Always read your contract for information like this.

  19. Margaux Joy DeNador

    Do Kindle books have an ISBN number and if they do does Kindle Direct provide it and at what price?

  20. An ISBN for Kindle eBooks is optional. The publisher/author provides it at their expense only if they want to assign one.

  21. This has nothing to do with the publishing information. I’ve tried numerous avenues to find out why I, as an Amazon and KDP author, am being charged $13.66 monthly. How am I able to talk to an actual living and breathing person at either Amazon or KDP to resolve this matter?

  22. Hello,

    Haven’t found this yet, I’m wondering if I’m able to run any type of promotional sales through KDP paperback version, as long as I stay above the minimum print price?


  23. Pastor Samuel Sai

    Please I sent my book called “Covenant Principles for Marriage” by Pastor Samuel Sai on 13th March, 2013. Since I sent my books for sales at your Kindle books I have not received any royalty from you up to today. Please try and send me my 7 months royalties now, so that I can get some money to treat myself, since I am now on a sick bed and needs some money for my treatment. Please you can send me my 7 months royalty through my mobile whatsapp, mobile money transfer to me in Ghana converted in Ghana Cedis or through my e mail network. My telephone number is 233243905659. Thank you.

  24. No. You cannot changes print book prices as frequently as you can change eBook prices. Amazon says once per year.

  25. Hello, I know you can choose KDP Select for ebooks and be exclusive on Amazon (and be on Kindle Unlimited), but has Amazon changed the policy concerning print books? If you go KDP Select on an ebook are you automatically enrolled in KDP select for your print book? In the past you could be on KDP Select for the ebook but still distribute the print on other distributors such as BN. Has that changed?

  26. Hi David,

    I have a ready some 4500 words Bedtime Fables, consist 6 short moral stories with pictures.
    Please suggest pricings for an ebook on kindle.


  27. Hi Randhir, I am finishing up an article on book pricing that will be Part 2 to this post. I expect to have it posted within two weeks. At that point I’ll notify everyone on my mailing list so please join it. I don’t send a lot of emails and you can unsubscribe at any time.

  28. I have 4 books i which i illustrated the cover art on kdp i own the copyright to the art its merely licensed i blv the author of theae 4 books gas passed in 2014 iv called kdp several times and only gotren a run around about my royalty payment for iv recieved nothing in 11 years and i woild like to be paid but the response i get is owe u are owed by amazon and the same from amazon youre owed by KDP they say i have to say this is rediculous if uou were owes monies qpild you not wnat what you were entitled to umm id really lime to get thos resolved but if there is not a resolution or an attempt on part of KDP the next step is law suit so could someone please assist me

  29. Hi David,

    Just to clarify, the cost to print an 8 x 10 book is the same as the cost to print a 6 x 9 book? I self-published in 2017 when KDP was still CreateSpace, and I thought I remember the 8 x 10 book was much more expensive. Maybe I was mistaken?

  30. Sandy, I don’t know what the prices were in 2017 but the cost of sales in the post comes directly from Amazon.

  31. Clear Writing! Does Amazon charge me if I enrol my ebook on kindle? If my ebook won’t sell will Amazon charge me for anything? Thanks

  32. Clear Writing!
    Will Amazon charge me anything if I check the option of enrol my ebook in kindle for three months?
    Even if my ebook won’t sell, will Amazon charge me anything?

  33. Both Part 1 & 2 helpful. Thanks.
    Basic Q: If only 7 pages are in color mixed within a 132 page paperback, is the entire book considered “color” for printing costs with KDP? Thank you.

  34. Hi Rolf, the whole book is considered color even if only one page is color. Is a “feature” of POD printing.

  35. Dear David,

    Pls can I have your email? I am a young writer from Nigeria, am currently working on two different books and I want to sell both on Amazon. pls I need your guidance. Thank you!!!

  36. How do I price a book on amazon for more than $200. It is a physician desk reference and textbook with 335,000 works, hundreds of figures and tables, and thousands of web-linked citations to scientific literature.

  37. Daniel, please fill out the contact form on I respond to all those within 2 business days and often faster.

  38. I think you are asking about an eBook? I suggest checking with ebook aggregators that distribute to Amazon.

  39. I am from Bangladesh. I am an amateur writer. I write research oriented articles in news papers on science and religion. I want to publish a Book. I solicit your cooperation. Please tell me how can I proceed.
    Kazzi Wadud Nawaz

  40. I published an eBook on 22nd of February and had over 177 pages read and 1 unit sold between 22 to 28 of same month. But at the end of the month I was not paid into my pioneer account.

  41. You are paid approximately 60 days after the end of the month in which the sale was reported (90 days for Expanded Distribution sales), in this case February, as long as you meet the minimum threshold for payment.

  42. Thank you. This was very helpful. After spending a lot of money on a publisher to take on my book in the US and run all the PR, leaving me at a financial loss, I also cannot control the pricing of my own book on Amazon. I’ve written another book and have been trying to navigate the process of setting up on Amazon as a publisher and author, and to sell the new book on Kindle. Frankly, I’ve wasted so much time, keep getting the run around, and when I do the numbers, it simply isn’t worth it. I sell more books at events, to clients, and from my own website, so I’ll stick with that method. Thank you for enlightening me and shaking me out of the dream I was in!

  43. hello
    I wanted to sell our magazine on kindle Amazon, the language of our magazine is Farsi (persian), but Farsi is not in the list of the languages on amazon
    I mean when it asks me to choose the language of my book, thats not in the list
    Does it have any way? Is it possible to sell a Farsi magazine on Amazon?

  44. Hi Vanessa,
    I know your pain! To be clear, much of this is just how the book business works, not necessarily decided by Amazon. Publishers typically get about 45% of the retail price and even less sometimes. From that they have to pay all expenses. Selling direct is always the best. Glad you found it helpful. Best wishes.

  45. That was a really good one Mr. David, but I have some few questions to ask.
    1. If i should refer my clients to read my books on amazon, must they necessarily purchase the book?
    2. How do amazon charge on book access. Is it via mb or real money?
    3. I really wanna publish books on amazon. But, I don’t know how to even make a valid registration into the platform and then own an account for publishings on the platform.

  46. Amazon is a store that sells products for US dollars or in the currency of the country store you are shopping in. It best for you to study the publishing options. Begin here:

  47. Can I withdraw a book from Kindle?
    I heard that if you want the right to do that, the royalty drops from 70 to 35%

  48. If you withdraw a book from Kindle, the book would be unpublished so no money at all. Perhaps you mean withdrawing from KDP Select? In this case the royalty stays at 70% except for a couple countries outside the US.

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