A few short videos covering some of the key aspects of Sente.
The complete user manual for Sente 6 is available in either PDF or EPUB format.
If you will be reading the manual on your Mac, you will probably want the PDF version:
If you will be reading the manual on your iPad or iPhone, you may want to add the EPUB version to your Apple iBooks library. To do this, load this current page in Safari on your iOS devide and click on the link to the EPUB version below. Safari will download the file and you should be given the option of installing the file directly into iBooks:
Some links to resources from other people and organizations that many Sente users have found helpful.
Dana C. Leighton wrote a tool for exporting Sente notes as OPML, RTF or RTFD. It can be used to transfer data to other apps, such as Scrivener. There is also a nice video tutorial where you can see this in action.
M. Roberts (Tokyo University) has created a tool that lets you tag individual Sente notes.
Francis Hittinger wrote a series of informative posts for the Columbia University Library blog discussing digital workflows, particularly in the humanities, with an emphasis on Sente.
Joachim Scholz at academiPad wrote a number of articles about Sente and Papers. There have been important updates to both apps since these appeared, but they still contain important insights.
Malikaye (at the University of Toronto) put together some Sente video tutorials.
Dan LaSota (at the University of Alaska Fairbanks) created a few tutorials on using Sente.