Courts are starting to express addition control over the form and format of E-filed documents. For example, via Virginia Lawyers Weekly we learn that the Western District of Virginia District Court has requested that large scanned PDF attachments be handled separately and submitted in separate 10 MB file attachments. The complete court rule can be read here.
Texas Appellate Courts1
The Supreme Court of Texas has made E-filing a promenant place on their website. In addition to the link to their rules, there is a link to a paper by attorney Don Cruse and Clerk of Court Blake A. Hawthorne's paper: Appellate Briefs of the Future that contains excellent guidance on preparing "e-briefs". Attorney Cruse' further provides valuable information via his SCOTXBlog including a call for comments on how e-briefs are really being used.
US Supreme Court
And last, in an article we missed late last year we learn that two US Supreme Court justices have been using e-readers, the iPad and Kindle.
(1) Thanks to Kendall Collins Smith and her OneLegal Blog for this lead