Wishlist/Bible Reader

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maybe one of this can be ported to OpenMoko.  
 
maybe one of this can be ported to OpenMoko.  
 
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Revision as of 10:50, 20 March 2008

Most handheld platforms have some sort of bible, or religeous text reader. An excellent example would be bible+ for the palm platform. A good generic approach so that the reader was designed to read any religeous text would be a good idea.

This is probably redundant if a good generic ebook reader can be be found/developed. What are compelling advantages of a "bible reader" over an "ebook reader"?
Most religeous texts are broken into separate books. Another issue is that individuals may want to see dual language versions with a religeous text (IE, for the new testament, greek/english). Beyond the segmentation into books, each verse of a religeous text is usually noted. If I were reading a traditional book, I wouldn't care what verse I was reading, but with a religeous text, the verse/line pairing is important. I am fairly sure that these approaches are true of all abrahamic religeons, however, I would suspect that they are also true of other religeons as well.


A very nice enviroment is the sword project: [1]

Here are the applications runing on Linux desktop:

JSword - Java

GnomeSword - GTK+/GNOME

BibleTime - Qt/KDE

BibleDesktop - Java, based on JSword


maybe one of this can be ported to OpenMoko.

Personal tools

Most handheld platforms have some sort of bible, or religeous text reader. An excellent example would be bible+ for the palm platform. A good generic approach so that the reader was designed to read any religeous text would be a good idea.

This is probably redundant if a good generic ebook reader can be be found/developed. What are compelling advantages of a "bible reader" over an "ebook reader"?
Most religeous texts are broken into separate books. Another issue is that individuals may want to see dual language versions with a religeous text (IE, for the new testament, greek/english). Beyond the segmentation into books, each verse of a religeous text is usually noted. If I were reading a traditional book, I wouldn't care what verse I was reading, but with a religeous text, the verse/line pairing is important. I am fairly sure that these approaches are true of all abrahamic religeons, however, I would suspect that they are also true of other religeons as well.


A very nice enviroment is the sword project: [1]

Here are the applications runing on Linux desktop:

JSword - Java

GnomeSword - GTK+/GNOME

BibleTime - Qt/KDE

BibleDesktop - Java, based on JSword


maybe one of this can be ported to OpenMoko.