I was just reading Interzone's submission guidelines and I was surprised to find that, not only do they want hard-copy only (not electronic), that it's double spaced. That seems so pre-technical! Writing for programmer's magazines, electronic submission was required and they were not about to re-type a manuscript from hard copy ("you have computers; use them!"). Into the 90's, the ATEX publishing system was common. It would format text and output film for offset web presses. It had rather distinctive galley proofs, on wide fanfold paper with daisywheel (or whatever) print that showed the line breaks but not any actual formatting. Later, they moved to doing more prep work on PCs, with word processors then feeding into the special stuff. Proofs were magazine columns on laser-printed sheets like a modern office now. So, "typed (not hand written), double-spaced"? That's beyond last century! Is that normal, somewhat common, or totally unique to Interzone? And just what do they do with all that hard copy? Pass it around with red and blue pencils writing between the author's lines? Stack reams of current documents on antique oak desks with no way to ever find one again? How can anyone work that way?