This week we tried something new again and translated six verses from Galatians 1 in a digital image of Sinaiticus, courtesy of BibleWorks 10. We had some better participation this week but could still use a few more users with microphones! I read out what people type so everyone can hear it, but bring yourselves next week with a microphone….
One of the most time-consuming aspects of studying Greek or doing exegesis is looking up difficult or irregular forms. One might see the perfect form of a verb in a passage and decide to write a note about how the author could have used the aorist tense here but chose not to…but what is the aorist form you need to write in your notes?…
Part 1 of this review series looked at BibleWorks 10’s design and interface, highlighting its simplicity but also warning those with high-res devices. This post will focus on BW 10’s new features, some of which are simple but extraordinarily helpful.
One feature I’m excited about is the “Forms” tab. When you hover over a Greek, Hebrew, or Aramaic word, the forms tab will show you every form of that word that appears in that textual version….
This is part 1 of our review of BibleWorks 10. This post will discuss the interface and design of BibleWorks, which I have always appreciated the most about the program because of its simplicity and down-to-business look. One friend says it looks like it was built for MS-DOS, which was a humorous exaggeration, but it truly is a simple, text-based design for serious exegetes. Moreoever, it’s lightweight and loads and operates far quicker than Logos, which is a beast even on my brand new, high quality Lenovo Yoga Pro 2. Searches on BW are nearly instantaneous and can be quite complex, as I’ll demonstrate in future posts. For now, let’s look at this simple, yet elegant design….