100 posts! What’s next?

Blogging is developing into its own literary genre. A blog is part diary, newsletter, press release and soap box. And one of the genre’s most distinctive (and annoying) characteristics is talking about itself. The Logos Blog is no different…for which we apologize.

This is the 100th post to the Logos Blog. We’ve been posting every business day since we started in late July, on topics ranging from personal to technical, from fun to features, and from soup to syntax.

Do you want more of the same? More of some and less of others? We would love to hear from you on what you want to see in the Logos Blog. Please take a moment and leave a comment with your feedback.

And if you started reading the Logos Blog recently, you may want to use the monthly archive links on the side column to catch up on older posts where you’ll find tips on using Logos Bible Software among many other posts interesting, useful, and irrelevant.

Thanks for reading!


  1. Dewayne Davis says:

    Start Posting weekly examples of complex uses of the software.

  2. I like what you’ve been doing. I have learned a lot about …
    Other blogs
    The people behind the software.
    Keep up the good work. My favorite posts, thus far, have been the ones that reveal some feature that a beginning or intermediate level user like myself can incorporate into our daily use of Logos.

  3. Greg Martin says:

    Keep on keeping on. I enjoy everything you write. I don’t understand it all, but I enjoy it. Every once in a while I goof up and actually learn something.

  4. I love the blog. I, like Greg (posted right above) don’t always understand some of the stuff you are talking about. It seems all the Tech stuff you talk about is very technical either on the IT side or the Bible Study side, which I think is GREAT, you need that for the more advanced users of both. I would like to see more about easy things such as notes, and prayer lists, and be able to grow there.
    Keep the blog going, maybe add a user forum. Where those who know the stuff can help us that don’t.

  5. Ernest Long says:

    I especially like finding out about upcoming features. Hints and tips are helpful as well. I live outside the US and cannot get to a Proctor seminar, so explanation of advanced features is a big plus. Thanks.

  6. Dudley Rose says:

    I have found it very helpful, especially in previewing new features and better understanding them.

  7. Gabriel Anzelini says:

    I, too, enjoy the tips and tricks of daily usage… also if you show how to dig really deep with add-on X, chances are people will buy it. I know, I’ve been known to purchase a thing or two after Rick mentioned it… actually his personal blog convinced me to buy the software to begin with :)

  8. Gary Crossman says:

    I enjoy the way the blogs move from subject to subject. They mimic a friendly conversation. Keep up more of the same for me.
    Thank you,

  9. John Fidel says:

    Congradulations on the first 100.. now onward to the next 100.

  10. Jason Burton says:

    As an avid web “blog” reader, I look forward to reading your blog each day. I have over 1,500 blogs in my blog reader, and this blog is on my top 20 list. It is one of the most well-balance, finely written, and insightful blogs that I have seen. Keep up the great work and the superb testimony.

  11. I love the blog, and try to check it daily. Logos has drastically changed my study habits. I’m thankful for your work there.

  12. I enjoy everything you have written — especially tips on how to use the software in ways that may not be intuitive to the average user. I also like the previews of what is coming. Keep it up!

  13. It seems a blog a day limits the areas that could be covered (as Bob pointed out, there are “topics ranging from personal to technical, from fun to features, and from soup to syntax”).
    I am not a Logos insider, so I cannot tell why the limit. From someone outside, I welcome more blogs per day, something like “let the bloggers freely blog.”