Browsing the Logos Catalog

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Milton C.Jones | Forum Activity | Posted: Tue, Aug 30 2016 6:28 AM

I want to know if there is any way I can go to a page in the Logos Catalog without paging thru every single page? I know the book I want was located somewhere between page 250 and 300. The only way I can figure out how to get there is set it on 60 items per page and then page 250 or more times to get into that area. I have asked Logos for help and it is now three weeks after they promised an answer within 48 hours. I hesitate on upgrading to Logos 7 (To platinum) when I see they are becoming less responsive to a  simple question. If you have an answer send me an email. 87mr2guy@gmail.com

Posts 2212
Damian McGrath | Forum Activity | Replied: Tue, Aug 30 2016 6:31 AM

Assuming you were browsing the entire store and you had left the sort order as "bestselling," here is page 250 (with 60 per page)

https://www.logos.com/products/search?start=14940&sort=bestselling&pageSize=60 

Posts 15805
Forum MVP
Keep Smiling 4 Jesus :) | Forum Activity | Replied: Tue, Aug 30 2016 6:57 AM

Milton C.Jones:
I want to know if there is any way I can go to a page in the Logos Catalog without paging thru every single page? I know the book I want was located somewhere between page 250 and 300.

Alternative is searching for title, especially if can remember descriptive word(s) for desired title. Page numbers can change.

For bargain hunting, often use this URL: (sale items change monthly)

https://www.logos.com/products/search?Status=Live&unlocked=no&start=&sort=savings&pageSize=60

Status=Live are products available for purchase (filters out Community Pricing and Pre-Publication)

unlocked=no filters out resources already owned

start= without a number is page 1

sort=savings causes resource order to be descending by savings

pageSize=60 shows 60 resources per page (drop down choices are 15, 30, 45, 60)

Milton C.Jones:
I hesitate on upgrading to Logos 7 (To platinum) when I see they are becoming less responsive to a simple question.

Observation: operations research queueing theory predicts very busy resources have long wait times.  Conversely, if wait time is short, resource has significant idle time.

Keep Smiling Smile

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