What are these lists?These Japanese study sets are compiled by users of KanjiBox to help them study a particular aspect (textbook, exam, film, manga...) of Japanese.
You can use them directly from within KanjiBox or the KanjiBox app for iOS.
How can I use the study sets with KanjiBox?Just use the 'subscribe' button to add it to your collection (sets are shared between all versions of KanjiBox, when you use the 'Sync' feature). Of course you can also browse and add sets directly from within the application.
How can I add these study sets from the KanjiBox App?Open the 'Study Sets' section and use the 'Find Public Sets' option to browse or search for any set.
What do the level colours mean?The 'levels' bar shows how the items in the list are spread across JLPT levels: N5, N4, N3, N2, N1. The white bar indicates entries that are not in known JLPT lists (usually indicating advanced level, but not always).
Can I recommend sets to other users?Subscribing to a set is the main way to let other users that a set is worth using. You can also use the Facebook 'like' button on a set's page (some future update will display a list of most-liked sets).
Can I create my own sets?Yes, simply log into KanjiBox online or start the KanjiBox app and use the 'Create Set' option.
Do my sets have to be public?No. In fact it is recommended you do not make sets public unless they can be of use to other users (textbook, news articles, method support etc). There is an option to make a set public or keep it private.
Can I collaborate with other users to make a set?Yes. You simply have to make your set 'Publically editable' and other (logged-in) users will be able to add or remove entries from the set. Whenever possible, you should consider making your sets publically editable, so that people can contribute corrections or improvements to it.
More details to come...