How to use PDF files
Tips for viewing, printing and saving the documents
All documents on this web site are PDF (Portable Document Format) files. They can be viewed and printed using any program that can open and print PDF files. We suggest using Adobe Acrobat Reader. Adobe Acrobat Reader allows you to view, print and save the documents.
Tips for using Adobe Acrobat Reader
- To view the PDF version of a document, click on the name of the document (this is a link) you want to retrieve. If Adobe Reader is present on your hard disk and if your browser is configured to open PDF files in Acrobat, you will retrieve the document you chose. Select [Print] under Adobe Acrobat Reader’s [File] menu to print it.
- PDF files are large and retrieving them may take some time. The speed depends primarily on the speed of your network connection, the volume of Internet traffic, and the speed of your own computer. You must display the PDF version of the document in Adobe Reader before it can be printed.
- Because PDF files are large, you should close any open PDF documents before opening a new one to avoid memory limitations.
- Having trouble printing a PDF? Consider the following tips:
- You must be using at least version 5 of the Adobe Acrobat Reader software.
- Try printing one page at a time.
- Save the file to disk before printing. (See next tip.)
- If you use a new version of Adobe Acrobat Reader you can save the file to your disk from the File menu.
Otherwise you can do the following: Point to the document link of your choice.
PC users: Right-click on the link and choose the option that says “Save Target As...” (Internet Explorer) or “Save Link As...” (Firefox).
Mac users should hold the mouse button down on the link to get these same options.
Obtaining and configuring Adobe Acrobat Reader
Adobe Acrobat Reader is available from the free Adobe Acrobat Reader page (new window opens). There you find the newest version for your computer and operating system. Follow the instructions on that page to download and install the software.
In this course we follow God’s history of salvation, starting from the first book in the Bible (Genesis) to the last book (Revelation).
The first 15 lessons are based on the Old Testament. They deal with the following subjects: the creation, the fall, salvation, the covenant, the law, the historical books, the poetic books and the prophetical books.
The 15 New Testament subjects that are discussed are the life, death, resurrection and enthronement of Christ, the kingdom of God, the Church, several important aspects of the Christian life and the second coming of Jesus Christ.
The 20 practical lessons deal with important aspects of being a Christian. Subjects are daily contact with God (quiet time), assurance of salvation, how to do Bible study, how to interpret the Bible, prayer, fellowship with other Christians, how to tell others about Christ, bearing fruit, how to set priorities and how to find God’s will for your life.