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(1.00) (Amo 6:6)

tn Heb “with the best of oils they anoint [themselves].”

(0.80) (Gen 42:10)

tn Heb “and they said to him.” In context this is best understood as an exclamation.

(0.80) (Num 30:5)

tn The Hebrew “all will not stand” is best rendered “none will stand.”

(0.80) (Psa 37:22)

tn The particle כִּי is best understood as asseverative or emphatic here.

(0.80) (Mat 22:23)

sn This remark is best regarded as a parenthetical note by the author.

(0.80) (Mar 12:18)

sn This remark is best regarded as a parenthetical note by the author.

(0.80) (Luk 5:6)

tn In context, this imperfect verb is best taken as an ingressive imperfect (BDF §338.1).

(0.80) (Luk 20:27)

sn This remark is best regarded as a parenthetical note by the author.

(0.80) (Act 20:8)

sn This is best taken as a parenthetical note by the author.

(0.80) (Act 22:2)

sn This is best taken as a parenthetical note by the author.

(0.70) (Jdg 6:30)

tn Heb “and let him die.” The jussive form with vav after the imperative is best translated as a purpose clause.

(0.70) (2Sa 22:21)

tn In this poetic narrative context the prefixed verbal form is best understood as a preterite indicating past tense, not imperfect.

(0.70) (Job 12:6)

sn The line is perhaps best understood as describing one who thinks he is invested with the power of God.

(0.70) (Psa 18:20)

tn In this poetic narrative context the prefixed verbal form is best understood as a preterite indicating past tense, not imperfect.

(0.70) (Psa 72:13)

tn The prefixed verb form is best understood as a defectively written imperfect (see Deut 7:16).

(0.70) (Luk 14:7)

tn Or “the best places.” The “places of honor” at the meal would be those closest to the host.

(0.70) (Joh 8:11)

tc The earliest and best mss do not contain 7:53–8:11 (see note on 7:53).

(0.70) (Phi 2:1)

tn Grk “and any affection and mercy.” The Greek idea, however, is best expressed by “or” in English.

(0.70) (Rev 16:2)

tn Or “ulcerated sores”; the term in the Greek text is singular but is probably best understood as a collective singular.

(0.61) (Pro 5:9)

sn The term הוֹד (hod, “vigor; splendor; majesty”) in this context means the best time of one’s life (cf. NIV “your best strength”), the full manly vigor that will be wasted with licentiousness. Here it is paralleled by “years,” which refers to the best years of that vigor, the prime of life. Life would be ruined by living this way, or the revenge of the woman’s husband would cut it short.



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