As far as I can tell, this "book" is a 92-page collection of Wikipedia articles, published by BetaScript Publishing.
I'm a bit stunned.
I had never heard of this publisher before. Is there really a market for books such as this? Why would anyone want this sort of information in a paper version (in this case, for $46.00 !), rather than just going directly to the source?
Has anyone ever purchased something from this publisher?
Considering Wikipedia articles are meant to be kept up to date, why would I want a printed version from who knows how long ago? Sounds like a way to make a quick buck off people with no real sense of where to find such information in the first place.
I'd never get anything like this.
Nothing learns better than experience.
"So as I struggle with this issue I am confronted with the reality that noting is perfect."
Oh yeah, it's totally a scraping script. Nothing that can be done, though. I believe Wikipedia works under Creative Commons and sale and distribution of CC information is completely legal as long as the proper documentation of sources of information is provided.
You could always pay the $40 to see if it's legit [img]/images/graemlins/smile.gif[/img] I'm pretty sure it is though. Public domain content.
9 out of 10 people I prove wrong agree that I'm right. The other person is my wife.