I was giving a singer in a band I know a hard time because he was reading straight off of his tablet for the chorus in Marley's 'Stir It Up' - all five or six times it gets sung. He admitted that he needed some clues for the verses (new-ish song in their set list) but simply because the tablet was there he kept on reading while singing the chorus throughout the song. I know people can get fixated reading lyrics off of a sheet of paper in a binder, but my anecdotal experience is that this is a bigger factor when using tablets. I tried one free chart apps for my Android table (don't remember which one). But I have well over 400 computer files, some of which are 20+ years old now (do computer files age? hmmm), and in many different layouts. Plus sheets I typed ona typewriter (yes, I'm old). Trying to convert all of those into a tablet happy format would be a ton of work. True, some of those songs I may never play again, but my current solo gig list is around 100 active songs. Also, as my eyesight begins to get worse, I can print out in larger fonts, even if it is now on two pages. One unintended consequence I like about that is I can place the music stand farther away from me and off to the side. There's nothing I need to read word-for-word or note-for-note, but it's nice being able to glance over to get cues for the next line, verse or bridge. I think this helps me stay connected with the audience, and even when I do look at a sheet I'm not dropping my face down towards the floor. All that said, I'm enjoying reading this thread and the different apps that are mentioned. It would probably be a good thing to get everything on a tablet as a backup or to have those other 300 songs available that I'm unlikely to play but if someone requests it I could pull it up.