8 comments | Posted: 7 October 08 in Code, by Nathan Smith
What I found to be really helpful is that they provide a configuration tool, in order to build the script to your liking. You can custom tailor such settings as Bible version, additional commentary via the Libronix digital library, and whether or not RefTagger links open in a new window, to name a few. You can also opt to exempt certain tags from being targeted for enhancement. As you adjust the various options, you can see it change live in the code preview area. Likewise, you could also make the tweaks by hand, if you prefer.
<head> of a document, if the page was text heavy, it would take longer to parse its contents, looking for possible text matches to Bible references. Thankfully, Logos really gets it because they instruct users to insert a reference to their code before the close of the
</body> tag. This allows the full page to load, after which the parsing can run its course. This results in maximum efficiency. It is also the method that Google Analytics recommends.
Another really cool thing about RefTagger is the ability to customize the look and feel to match that of your site’s design. Below is the default light yellow appearance, and an example of a custom bluish grey theme. As you can see, all aspects of the appearance are customizable, from colors to fonts.
So, without belaboring the point, I hope that you will take some time to check out RefTagger, and see if it might be a good fit for your blog and/or site. Additionally, if you have any feedback to give to Logos on how they might improve RefTagger, then please feel free to voice that in the comments on this post.
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