Accordance for Windows

(Post by A.D. Riddle)

Accordance Bible Software has been one of the best Bible software packages for Mac users for almost 20 years. Today, Accordance announced the release of Accordance for Windows.

Native Code 

Accordance for Windows is fully native and does not require the use of an emulator. Our developers also chose not to use a compatibility layer, even though this would make it much easier to code for multiple platforms. Instead, Accordance for Windows is based entirely on native Windows code to ensure that Windows users experience the same speed and reliability that Mac users have enjoyed for almost 20 years. 

Fast & Efficient 

While we are on the topic of speed, Accordance for Windows is fast. Really fast. Even complex Greek and Hebrew searches deliver results that feel instantaneous. Even better, you do not need to buy a brand new computer with maxed out specs in order to experience this speed because Accordance for Windows is an efficient program that will not bog down your system. 

Backwards Compatible 

Accordance runs on many different versions of Windows. The full compatibility list includes Windows 8 (including the Surface Pro tablet), Windows 7, Windows Vista, and Windows XP. 

Universal License 

All you need is one Accordance 10 license to run Accordance on up to five separate Windows, Mac, or iOS devices. If you already own Accordance 10 for Mac, no additional purchase is necessary to run Accordance 10 on your Windows PC. Just download the app, enter your user name and password, and begin downloading your Accordance modules.

The link takes you to videos about the Windows software and its features, as well as a FAQ.

Accordance offers six packages (Starter, Bible Study, Original Languages, Essential, Advanced, and Ultimate) which range in price from $49.99 up to $1,999.99.

We take advantage of this opportunity also to remind readers that two volumes from the Historic Views of the Holy Land collection are available in Accordance: “Views That Have Vanished: The Photographs of David Bivin” and “The American Colony Collection.”


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