Interested in reading digital comics? Here’s my advice on which digital services to use, from Comixology to Marvel Unlimited.
DC Comics has announced it’s adding thousands of comics to its DC Universe digital service, along with some new TV shows and films.
DC Comics has announced plans to raise the price on nearly all of its mainstream superhero titles to $4 an issue. They’re also dropping free digital copy codes from standard-priced books.
For decades, the single issue comic book’s been popular. However, like the penny, it’s clearly showing problems as things now stand.
What are some alternatives to Comixology for buying and reading digital comics? Despite its dominance of the digital space, some competition does exist.
Comics, especially single issues, can be a pretty expensive medium to follow. Fortunately, there’s various ways to save money on your comic budget.
How should one start to read digital comics? Here’s my guide on which digital stores to use, as well as each one’s pros and cons.
A report by CNBC states that contrary to other physical media (such as radio, physical music formats, etc.), digital comics sales aren’t coming at the expense of old-fashioned paper comics’ sales. Sales of both comic formats have gone up since 2009.
Earlier today, dominant digital comics seller Comixology unveiled its latest feature: a digital comic subscription service. Similar to Netflix or Marvel’s Marvel Unlimited, “Comixology Unlimited” will allow subscribers to read what’s described as “thousands” of comics each month.
I’ve recently resumed my subscription to Marvel Unlimited (MU), the Netflix-like subscription service Marvel offers. Marvel Unlimited offers most of the back library of Marvel comics, including issues published up to six months ago.
Below are the pros and cons of my experience with Marvel Unlimited.