This may be the
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Exploring the site is a pleasure. Click a scroll, and you'll get a moderate blow-up, partly unrolled. Click again, and you zoom in, up to 3x -- big enough to see individual brush strokes and the texture of the parchment. You can also click and hold down the left mouse button and move the page around, like you're using Google Maps.
To move back and forth on a scroll, click a verse on the far left or right, and the scroll unrolls to show it fully. You can also click chapter numbers strung across the bottom.
Even more tricks are built into the image of the Great Isaiah Scroll. Float your mouse pointer over it, and you'll see chapter and verse highlighted. Click it, and an English translation pops up, with a hyperlink to explain various versions like the Masoretic text.
Each of the scrolls has an explanatory video and text block. A two-minute video gives an eloquent introduction to the discovery of the scrolls, and the importance of a website for them.
"Now you are not just a passive reader from the scrolls; you become active," a narrator says. "You have the chance to understand why these ancient manuscripts became the greatest archaeological discovery of the 20th century."
Just be careful about downloading: The site says it's illegal for anything but research or private study without permission from the museum. And from the sound of the copyright management page, it sounds like it'll cost you. Better to get a free picture from Wikimedia or Flickr Commons.
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