Here is a PDF of black&white photos of B19a (the Leningrad Codex). They are not the hi-res colour photos retaken by the West Semitic Research Project for the facsimile edition published about 15 years ago, but they are still quite usable. If they are public domain (someone else can follow this up), then why couldn't they be incorporated into Accordance in some way?
In other words, it'd be really, really nice if, while studying some passage of the Hebrew Bible, one could open up a photo of the page including that text as a parallel window. In my work on the Baylor handbooks, I've found myself double-checking things like the Ketiv-Qere and te'amim in the Leningrad PDF because I've learned not to trust BHS (or any other printed version) entirely.
Edited by Robert Holmstedt, 06 August 2014 - 02:50 PM.
Professor, Hebrew and Northwest Semitic Languages
Dept. of Near and Middle Eastern Civilizations
The University of Toronto