. How to Insert Images into Notes in Logos

How to Insert Images into Notes in Logos

For years we’ve been able to gather our Logos research into notes. That research, though, has always consisted of text—until now! With the recent release of Logos 9, we can now insert images into our notes!

In this blog, I want briefly to show you a very simple way to insert an image: copy and paste.

Take this out for a spin:

  • Open Notes from the Tools menu and navigate to a note (A)
image showing how to insert images into notes
  • Open the Faithlife Study Bible to Luke 2:7 (B)
  • Right-click on the image of a First-Century Israelite House (C)
  • Select from the left side of the menu Image (D)
  • Select from the right side of the menu Copy (E)
image showing how to insert images into notes
  • Right-click within the body of the note (F)
  • Select Paste (G)
image showing how to insert images into notes
  • Give Logos a moment, and it will upload your image into the note! (H)

You can use this simple copy/paste method for almost any image within Logos or even on the web!

For more detailed training about inserting images into Notes as well as all Logos 9 features, check out a subscription at mpseminars.com, which includes approximately 200 videos on Logos 9 alone!

Also, make sure to view the FREE QuickLook at Logos 9webinar at your convenience. During this 80-minute webinar, I’ll introduce you to all of the Logos 9 changes!

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Morris Proctor is a certified trainer for Logos Bible Software. Morris, who has trained thousands of Logos users at his two-day Camp Logos seminars, provides many training materials.

Click to learn more about Logos training and new Logos 9 features

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Written by
Morris Proctor

Morris Proctor is a certified trainer for Logos Bible Software. Morris, who has trained thousands of Logos users at his two-day Camp Logos seminars, provides many training materials.

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1 comment
  • About time! This is one of the reasons why Microsoft OneNote is my preferred tool for taking notes.
    What about making tables, storing other media … or even some integration with Microsoft OneNote

Written by Morris Proctor