The texts are in PDF (Portable Document Format); and every link that goes
directly to one of the texts includes a PDF icon . Click on that to bring the text onto your screen. If you want then to save it onto your hard disk, click on the ‘Save a copy’ button just above the top left-hand corner of the text-page, and then assign to the text the name and location you want it to have on your hard disk.
Your printer will recognize the PDF pagination which may differ from the text pagination (at the bottom of the page).
To read any of the texts, from the web or from your hard disk, you need either the Adobe Reader version 3.0 or higher (If you don’t have that on your computer, it can be downloaded;) or an excellent reader named Sumatra, which can also be downloaded.
The texts can easily be read on the iPad2. If you want to read them on any other electronic reader, you will need to find out how to do this with the texts in their pdf versions. There is no point in my making the root texts available, because they are in ASCII crammed with commands telling Latex what to do with formatting, type sizes and so on. There is no chance that Amazon or its like will provide you with software to deal with that.
Why don’t I create and make available other versions, e.g. in MS Word? Because that would be too much work. This is a one-man operation, with no secretarial assistance.
Why don’t I supply versions of the texts in single- as well as double-page format? Same answer.
Why don’t I provide more details about how to get the texts onto electronic readers? Same answer again.
But Google should give you some help, and Dinette Boer has kindly made available her helpful report on her experience of reading the texts on Kindle.
The website http://calibre-ebook.com provides free software that helps to turn pdf files into files that can be read on some electronic readers. James Martin, at my request, has written up his account of using Calibre for this purpose..