How To Study Your E-Bible

A series covering how to study with digital resources.

  1. How To Read An E-Bible For Studying
  2. How to Read A Bible Outside Your Comfort Zone
  3. How To Do A Parallel Bible Reading
  4. How To Take E-Notes
  5. How To Come Up With Your Own Bible Headings
  6. How To Do A Word Study
  7. Why Use A Commentary
  8. How to Buy A Commentary
  9. How To Use A Commentary
  10. Case Study: Best Commentaries for Studying Romans
  11. Thinking Theologically About Taking Notes
  12. How to Take Notes
  13. Do You Really Need to Take Notes?

How To Come Up With Your Own Bible Headings

We’ve been looking at this idea of studying the Bible using digital tools and we left off with tips on note taking. At this point I want to combine all the things we have thus far (reading the text of alternate versions across translation methodologies finally settling on a parallel work screen with note-taking tools on hand) and start examining the text.

If a person is proficient in original languages I’d probably suggest starting there since they can see the breaks in the passage (that is, if you’re reading any Greek text post-minuscule) but the average student probably doesn’t need to go there.