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- Submitted: Jun 10 2011 05:33 AM
- Last Updated: Nov 23 2016 06:07 AM
- File Size: 4.4MB
- Views: 19492
- Downloads: 3,951
- Author: Josh Bond
- Suggest New Tag:: Step book, step2rtf, tooltip, RTF
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Step2RTF - Step Book Converter
Suggest New Tag::
Step book, step2rtf, tooltip, RTF
Step2RTF.exe converts a Step book into an RTF file, which you can view or edit in any word processor, like Microsoft Word, Wordpad, or ToolTip NT. Although not an e-Sword utility specifically (as it does not convert the STEP book into e-Sword format), this utility is beneficial for e-Sword users with content locked inside legacy STEP books.
Insert ÷ at section beginning: puts a placeholder symbol at the beginning of each Stepbook section (called viewable blocks). This is a tremendously powerful feature because it allows you to import the RTF file into Tooltip (or provide the sectioin dividers when converting to other Bible markup formats).
For example, verse by verse (or chapter by chapter) comments in a Step book commentary will usually be divided into viewable blocks (or sections). So, by inserting a ÷ symbol at the beginning of each section, (many times) you're very close to being able to import into ToolTip.
Sometimes, the ÷ is placed a line or two above where you need it. This is an easy fix with Microsoft Word's search and replace functionality. I intend to write a longer tutorial here, but you can simply use Word's search and replace feature to remove lines and bring the symbol to where you need it. Searching for ÷^13 -or- ÷^13^13 -or- ÷^p -or- ÷^p^p and replacing with ^13÷ -or- ^13^13÷ -or- ^p÷ -or- ^p^p÷ will sometimes be sufficient (you're just finding the line breaks/paragraph breaks and putting the symbol after them instead of before them). Other times, you may need to perform a regular expression search/replace.
Bottom line: there's almost never a valid reason to spend hours reformatting content when search and replace functionality can achieve the same result.
Strip \v0 and \v1 RTF Tags: Removes \v0 and \v1 RTF tags. Rich Text Format (RTF) uses tags hidden tags in the text to indicate bold, italics, paragraph formatting, etc. For example: \b Bible \b0 means Bible is bolded (\b activates the bold, \b0 deactivates the bold).
The \v tags are undocumented by Microsoft, the creator of the RTF standard. The \v tags meant something to the Step book format, but apparently do not mean anything to word processors. The \v tags disrupt Microsoft Word search and replace functionality in some instances. To eliminate the \v tags, check this box.