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Customer Reviews for Fortress Press Multipurpose Tools for Biblical Study with CD-ROM

Fortress Press Multipurpose Tools for Biblical Study with CD-ROM

Danker's indispensable volume, available since 1993 in a revised and expanded edition, has served for 40 years as the reliable guide for students and scholars to the foundational texts of Bible study: concordances, primary Hebrew and Greek texts, grammars and lexicons, Bible dictionaries and versions, commentaries and a host of contextual tools for studying the world of the Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls. Now the volume also includes a CD-ROM, powered by the Libronix Digital Library System, making this work more convenient to use, easily searchable, and ready for notetaking, highlighting, bookmarking and use with a word processor. The CD-ROM also includes some updated bibliographical information, and weblinks to related online material.

System Requirements:

  • Pentium 133 MHz or faster (Pentium 300 Mhz or better is recommended)
  • Microsoft Windows 98 or later - will run on Windows 98/98SE/ME/NT 4.0 (SP3)/2000/XP
  • Memory:
    • For Windows 98/ME/NT: 64MB
    • For Windows 2000/XP: 64MB (128 recommended)
  • 60 MB minimum free hard drive space
  • 800 x 600 or better monitor resolution
Average Customer Rating:
4 out of 5
 out of 
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Customer Reviews for Multipurpose Tools for Biblical Study with CD-ROM
Review 1 for Multipurpose Tools for Biblical Study with CD-ROM
Overall Rating: 
4 out of 5
4 out of 5

Date:May 27, 2008
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Jordi Vilalta Lopez
This book, together with a Libronix CD-ROM (Logos Bible Software: very nice and efficient people they are!)is really as interesting as everybody says: a very good and annotated bibliographic reference to all studies biblical. It's a pity that it will not be substantially updated anymore, for good as Prof. Danker's comments on relatively ancient books are, we also need reliable information about recent, cutting-edge so to speak, books or other resources. Of course, there is the useful bur not annotated Appendix to update the book, but that, too, begins to be rather dated. What we need badly is a worthy successor to Prof. Danker to take over his lifelong devotion to this really wonderful, if dated, resource.
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