Quick Tip – Using the Word Processor

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Both WORDsearch 10 and WORDsearch Basic include a built-in word processor to help you with your studies.

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Guest Post: Quick Tip – In-Depth Topical Searching with Sets

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Be sure and read our previous posts in this series: Quick Tip – How to Find Sets in Your Library & Quick Tip – How to Create Your Own Set.

Sets are a wonderful way to manage books with many volumes. There are multiple tools in WORDsearch to help you find the topics that you are interested in studying, but there can be a limitation if you have set names that are too high level to permit finding everything you might be interested in.

Let’s suppose you want to start a new study on the book of Romans. One of the first things you are likely to want to do is to find out how many volumes you own that will provide resources for your study.

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Guest Post: Quick Tip – How to Create Your Own Set

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Be sure and read our previous Quick Tip – How to Find Sets in Your Library.

Sets are a useful feature of WORDsearch. Why are some books sets? Most sets are found in the Commentaries category, where individual volumes only cover a portion of a Bible, so the set is created so that all the content from the Table of Contents (TOC) will be in one easily accessible place in your library. Another common type of book set up as a set is a Bible. This is so that the Old and New Testament are connected as a complete Bible, working as if it was one book.

Why is this helpful?

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Guest Post: Quick Tip – How to Find the Sets in Your Library

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Sometimes books in WORDsearch are sold or offered separately, but need to be treated as a single book in the Library, otherwise known as Sets. An example of a set would be a New Testament commentary sold as separate volumes, like Romans, Acts, Matthew, etc, but when you use them in the program, they work better when they are treated as a single book, collected all together. A Set can be as small as two volumes, or as large as over 30 volumes, and will function the same even if you don’t own the whole thing.

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