Hmm, There is a few interesting points, but the execution of this one is not as good as your first. There are spelling errors (hart instead of heart), far too few commas. I would suggest reading this sub outloud to yourself, only pausing or breathing on commas or punctuation.
Marginally is misspelled in your summary - the worst place to misspell text since it is the first text people will read.
I think it's a great idea, but... I have to agree with Val. More details about the books creation could make this even better. There are also a few grammar/spelling errors that make it tricky to read. Everyone starts somewhere, don't get discouraged.
Cheka raised a good point. After absorbing countless recordings of mundane discoveries, you'd expect the pages within the book to get so numerous as to make the book a cumbersome and heavy affair. Will that be the case evantually? Go to Comment
Since the spell created an infinite number of pages within the book the ones not in use are stored elsewhere the book always maintains a constant number of pages between the covers of the book.
If it was truly infinite in the material world, it would collapse into super black hole and destroy the world. Thank goodness for extra dimensional spaces. And, where would you get all the trees???? :P Go to Comment
Not bad, but it would be interesting to see where the knowledge to create this potent item came from. I could see an arch-mage or other obviously powerful or knowledgeable being creating an infinite book, but a young boy? Did a supernatural power take interest? Did he find some aged tome of magic? I think these details could help strengthen the sub and add more hooks!
Would have given a 4 except for the fact that I don't quite understand the section on the downside of sectioning (do you mean there's no index within particular sections so you just have to flip through a whole section to find a particular page? if so, the description as it currently is is a bit ambiguous) so 3.5. Go to Comment
During big fights in the arena or gladitorial ring between two well known or important warriors. When one looses and dies, the crowd throws copper coins into the arena for the slain warrior to take with them on their passage of death. This is to make their passage and afterlife richer and less troubled. It is a sign of respect.