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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

Eric Sysoev
Eric Sysoev

Online Tikkun Korim.pdf

In this section you can learn to read the weekly Torah portion online. The text that appears on the Chumash side has the vowels and the notes (Trope) which is displayed on one side of the page and on the other side of the page, the text is displayed the way it appears in the torah without vowels and trope. You can choose to only see one side of the page, torah side only, or Chumash side only. These files are compatible with desktop computers and mobile devices. No APPs or downloads are required. The audio is by Rabbi Mordechai Schusterman. Rabbi Mordechai Schusterman, was among the leading Chassidim in the Crown Heights community and frequently read the Torah in the Rebbe's presence at Lubavitch World Headquarters at 770 Eastern Parkway.There is also a section which could be used to learn Hebrew cantillation or also known as Taamei Hamikra or Trope. These are markings on the letters which indicate with which melody or note each word is to be sung by.

Online Tikkun Korim.pdf

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Having a Tikkun book is not preferable as i will be the coordinator for Torah readers, and it may fall to me to create Tikkuns for individual readers, some of which may not be technically inclined. So PDFs or online generators would work best. Some of these answers are already helpful, but none of them perfect yet.

Full disclosure: I'm the creator of this site. As a software developer and avid Torah reader, I found nothing online that I enjoyed using and that was free. This one will be free forever.

To help our congregants learn to read or chant the Megillat Esther, we have created a tikkun with a replica of our scroll on the right and the matching hebrew text, complete with vowels and trope on the left.

A tikkun or tiqqun (Hebrew: תיקון) is a book used by Jews to prepare for reading or writing a Torah scroll. There are two types of tikkun, a tikkun kor'im and a tikkun soferim.

A tikkun kor'im or tiqqun qor'im (readers' tikkun) is a study guide used when preparing to chant [lein] the Torah reading from the Torah in a synagogue. Each tikkun contains two renditions of the masoretic text in Hebrew. The right side of each page is written with the cantillation marks and vowel points, while the left is written in unpointed Hebrew, as it appears in the actual scroll. People who chant from the Torah must learn the tune and the pronunciation of the words beforehand, as the scroll itself has neither points nor cantillation marks, and because there are places where the word to be read (the Qere) differs from that written (the Kethib) in the scroll.

A tiqqun soferim (scribes' tikkun) is similar, but is designed as a guide or model text for scribes writing a copy of the Torah by hand. It contains additional information of use to scribes, such as directions concerning writing particular words, traditions of calligraphic ornamentation, and information about spacing and justification. For instance, it helps the scribe to know how many letters there are per line, so a tikkun soferim gives the size of each line, measured in yud-widths (because yud is the smallest Hebrew letter).[1]


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    Salinda Perera
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    Lucas Morris
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    Fedor Shcherbakov
  • Everett Jones
    Everett Jones
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