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(1.00) (Psa 133:1)

sn Psalm 133. The psalmist affirms the benefits of family unity.

(1.00) (Ecc 6:11)

tn Or “What benefit does man have [in that]?”

(1.00) (Jer 14:11)

tn Heb “on behalf of these people for benefit.”

(0.80) (Pro 1:33)

tn The participle is used substantivally here: “whoever listens” will enjoy the benefits of the instruction.

(0.80) (Isa 66:11)

sn Zion’s residents will benefit from and enjoy her great material prosperity. See v. 12.

(0.71) (Luk 17:19)

tn Or “has delivered you”; Grk “has saved you.” The remark about faith suggests the benefit of trusting in Jesus’ ability to deliver. Apparently the Samaritan benefited from the healing in a way the other nine did not.

(0.70) (Ecc 1:17)

tn The phrase “the benefit of” does not appear in the Hebrew text, but is supplied in the translation for clarity.

(0.70) (Zep 3:7)

sn God’s judgment of the nations (v. 6) was an object lesson for Israel’s benefit.

(0.60) (Gen 31:8)

tn In the protasis (“if” section) of this conditional clause, the imperfect verbal form has a customary nuance – whatever he would say worked to Jacob’s benefit.

(0.60) (Psa 103:2)

tn Or “his benefits” (see 2 Chr 32:25, where the noun is also used of kind deeds performed by the Lord).

(0.60) (Pro 5:10)

tn The term “benefit” does not appear in the Hebrew text, but is supplied in the translation for the sake of clarity and smoothness.

(0.60) (Pro 11:17)

tn The term גֹּמֶל (gomel) means “to deal fully [or “adequately”] with” someone or something. The kind person will benefit himself.

(0.60) (Mat 19:29)

sn Jesus reassures his disciples with a promise that (1) much benefit in this life (a hundred times as much) and (2) eternal life will be given.

(0.57) (Ecc 2:11)

tn The parallelism with יִתְרוֹן (yitron), “profit; advantage; gain”) indicates that הֶבֶל (hevel) should be nuanced as “profitless, fruitless, futile” in this context. While labor offers some relative and temporal benefits, such as material acquisitions and the enjoyment of the work of one’s hands, there is no ultimate benefit to be gained from secular human achievement.

(0.50) (2Ch 10:16)

sn The people’s point seems to be that they have no familial relationship with David that brings them any benefits or places upon them any obligations. They are being treated like outsiders.

(0.50) (2Ch 32:25)

tn Heb “but not according to the benefit [given] to him did Hezekiah repay, for his heart was high, and there was anger against him and against Judah and Jerusalem.”

(0.50) (Job 2:4)

tn The preposition בְּעַד (bÿad) designates interest or advantage arising from the idea of protection for (“for the benefit of”); see IBHS 201-2 §11.2.7a.

(0.50) (Job 22:3)

tn The word חֵפֶץ (khefets) in this passage has the nuance of “special benefit; favor.” It does not just express the desire for something or the interest in it, but the profit one derives from it.

(0.50) (Pro 3:14)

tn The noun סַחַר (“profit”) is repeated in this line for emphasis. The two usages draw upon slightly different nuances, creating a polysemantic wordplay. The moral “benefit” of wisdom is more “profitable” than silver.

(0.50) (Pro 11:17)

sn There may be a conscious effort by the sage to contrast “soul” and “body”: He contrasts the benefits of kindness for the “soul” (translated “himself”) with the trouble that comes to the “flesh/body” (translated “himself”) of the cruel.



TIP #08: Use the Strong Number links to learn about the original Hebrew and Greek text. [ALL]
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