Today’s post is from Morris Proctor, certified and authorized trainer for Logos Bible Software. Morris, who has trained thousands of Logos users at his two-day Camp Logos seminars, provides many training materials.
We started performing maintenance on Notes sync during the U.S. holiday Monday, September 7th. We started Monday, September 7th at 2 PM PDT, and we originally expected the service to be offline until Tuesday, September 8th at 8 AM PDT, however, the process is taking about twice as long as our preliminary tests indicated. We now believe it will complete in the wee hours of the morning (PDT) of Wednesday, September 9th. Things are going well, just more slowly than we had expected.
We will perform maintenance on Notes sync during the U.S. holiday Monday, September 7th. We plan to start Monday, September 7th at 2 PM PDT, and we expect the service to be offline until Tuesday, September 8th at 8 AM PDT.
You will still be able to create notes. They will be stored locally, but they will not sync up to our servers until the maintenance has been completed. During the maintenance, there will be an exclamation point indicating that there is an issue with sync; this is expected and it will remain until the maintenance has been completed.
If you have questions, please join the discussion in the forums.
What’s your favorite Logos 6 feature? Ancient Literature tool? The Factbook? Textual Variants?
There is a smart way to make your favorite features even more powerful, and 1,063+ Logos users have already started enhancing their libraries with these exciting new collections. They’re called the Feature Expansion Collections.
The Bible is composed of disparate pieces, each with their own author, audience, and purpose. It can be hard to come to full understanding of Scripture when we focus on each piece separately. Only when we step back to see the wider context can we begin to understand the mosaic of Scripture.
What happens, though, when we encounter a passage that doesn’t fit into our understanding of the full picture of the Bible? Dr. Michael Heiser helps us understand these difficult or troublesome passages in his new book, The Unseen Realm.
For a limited time, you can combine Dynamic Pricing with sale prices on all collections from Zondervan and Thomas Nelson! That includes some of the most important theological and biblical works out there—like Word Biblical Commentary, volumes by John MacArthur, and new classics like Bill Mounce’s three-volume Basics of Biblical Greek! With so many great choices, it’s hard to know where to start. That’s why we’ve put together the Zondervan/Thomas Nelson Product Guide—your handbook for choosing essential Zondervan and Thomas Nelson resources. Here’s today’s featured resource.
For just 3 more days you can get 60% off when you pick up select new collections to round out your library. If your commentary section is looking good, but your apologetics collection could use some love; or if you’ve got a solid lineup of systematic theologies, but precious few biblical theologies, now’s the perfect time to fill in those gaps. Biblical theology, apologetics, ministry, preaching, church history—we’ve got you covered. Browse these new collections and save while you still can!
John Calvin’s Institutes of the Christian Religion is among the most important works of theology in church history. It’s a central text for Protestantism, especially the Reformed tradition, and continues to be read and referenced widely today, just as it was in Calvin’s day. But it was a long and winding journey that led to the version of the Institutes we now know.
You do and you don’t need Hebrew to understand the Old Testament.
You don’t, because the Bible has already been translated into English.
You do, because there are different levels of understanding: There’s your certified mechanic and your weekend warrior; there’s your freshman and there’s your professor.
Creation. Baptism. The end times. Sometimes it feels like there are as many perspectives on these controversial issues as there are Christians. Sorting through them all—and coming to your own conclusions—can be overwhelming. How do you separate the major theological points of view from fringe beliefs? Where can you find authoritative, introductory treatments? And how do leading thinkers engage with one another on these important topics?