Seven copies of a document called '39 ways to serve and participate in Jihad' were also allegedly downloaded and stored on the defendant's three hard drives. The jury also heard Mr Benares had done a number of internet searches and appeared to have been a registered user of an extremist website.
As well as alleged computer evidence, the jury was also told the defendant's mobile phone was examined - showing a number of text messages between Benares and two known extremists: Anjem Choudhary, the former leader of proscribed terrorist group Al Mahajiroun, and convicted terrorist Abu Izzadeen.
More top news
Poundland pleads guilty to breaching food hygiene laws after rodent-damaged chocolate Santas were found at one of its Birmingham stores.
Top footballers star in an Football Association campaign aimed at helping to ensure every child feels safe playing football.
Your weather forecast for the East Midlands.