250 Posts Later…

This is post #250 for the Logos Blog. We’ve posted nearly every weekday since the blog launched last July.

We’ve had posts on curry, coffee, and Christmas decorating. We’ve announced company news, introduced some of the Logos staff and our publishing partners, and shared in the joy and trials of the Bible Road Trip. We’ve also used the blog to pull back the curtain on new features of Logos Bible Software 3, explore new reports such as Bible Word Study in detail, give examples of how to use specific features, and introduce the concepts and resources of syntax.

To take this post beyond a pat on the back for the blogging team, let us hear from you. Leave a comment and let us know what you’ve most enjoyed, which posts stand out in your memory, what you’d like to see more of, and what we’re sorely lacking.

This communication channel is here to serve our users, so let us know what it is that keeps you coming back for more!

Comments

  1. Jeffery Ferrell says:

    I enjoy the blog very much, I most appreciate the blogs that explain a new feature or demonstration of tools and features. If we could have more demonstration video that would be great for us new-intermediate level users

  2. Is this a post, or is it a “meta post” – a post about posts, and therefore, not really a post? If so, then there are still only 249 posts :)
    Enjoyed most … the more indepth stuff:
    - Rick’s indepth tutorials delivered in dulcet tones – both educational and soothing ;) I would never have thought of using a Rev.Interlinear for half that stuff, for example.
    - Feature explanations
    - Staff interview videos were fun
    Didn’t connect so much with the Road Trip stuff but maybe that’s because I’m in the UK and it’s a long way away.
    I’m an avid reader! Keep it up …

  3. This is a great blog. I especially enjoy the posts that bring it all home – ones that explain the practical usefulness of LDLS features for the average user (pastor/church planter) like me.
    I enjoyed the human interest posts (i.e. curry) as well – but the practical-use ones keep me coming back.
    Keep it up!

  4. Give me more Syntax, Reports and How-tos, please!

  5. Joan Korte says:

    I really appreciate your samples of how to use features in 3.0 such as the Word Study & syntax. How about doing one on Tov’s Parallel Aligned Hebrew-Aramaic and Greek texts of Jewish Scripture and demonstrate how to use it for study? Or some Greek or Hebrew studies? Just ideas. Thanks so much.

  6. Michael says:

    Daniel-
    I have immensley enjoyed the blogs on the original language research. I am an exclusive original language student and enjoy ever part of the syntax and other original language searches. What I would like to see more of is the precise steps in constructing a personal syntax search and the advantage with Logos. I have watch the current ones, however, I do not feel that it is enough detail. If you could add something of greater detail on it I would appreciate it. Keep up the good work. God Bless!!

  7. I like best the posts that actually discuss in detail how to accomplish things using the Logos software — especially given the paucity documentation with the program. My suggestion for this blog: more substance, less fluff.

  8. I’d have to concur with the majority opinion here – I love the tips for direct application to Bible study such as the syntax stuff. This feature, and the GQE are both exmaples of more complicated tools that require a lot of explaining to be used to their full potential (if used at all). The same thing goes for original language resources (I like Joan’s suggestions about the Tov resource, for example).
    Beyond just a demonstration of these tools it’s wonderful to see them being used to answer specific questions in a person’s Bible study (like Rick’s “I was noticing this while studying this and wanted to find out this so that I would know this which is important for teaching this passage because of this” sort of explanations).
    Keep up the fantastic work on the blog, the software, and homage to east-Indian culinary brilliance (but perhaps I’m a little biased . . .)!!!

  9. I have enjoyed many of the posts, but the one I keep remembering is the life lesson about remembering to close the pullouts on your RV. I hope to have one someday and I am nearly certain I will never forget to close them.

  10. I read the blog here often. Thanks!

  11. Mike McAllister says:

    Your blog, to me, is a model of how a company should communicate with its customers. I’ve learnt so much from your website about the product, plus gotten to see the faces inside the company. Bravo!

  12. I enjoy reading the HOW-TO entries and the about-our-publishers thing you do. What stands out.. hmm.. the thing that springs to mind instantly would be the major book contract you guys landed with Continiumm (I just know I spelled that wrong..). That was very impressive and very exciting to read about. Personally, I would like to hear where you guys see Logos – the company – and Libronix – the software – 5, maybe even 10 years from now. Logos has really grown, it must be the largest Bible software company in the world, a real Microsoft within its own unique field. I just want to say that I read this blog everyday and visit Logos.com everyday. Logos has become a part of my daily rutine.

  13. The blog has been most helpful. I am constantly learning new ways to use my logos software from this blog – keep up the good work.
    thanks,
    Steve

  14. I really appreciate your posting of news, tips, and useful information. I even included the icon for logos in my toolbar to visit it every day. Please, do not stop.