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(1.00) (Jud 1:14)

tn Grk “the seventh from Adam.”

(1.00) (Gen 5:4)

tn Heb “The days of Adam.”

(0.81) (Rom 5:14)

tn Or “disobeyed”; Grk “in the likeness of Adam’s transgression.”

(0.71) (1Co 15:21)

tn Or “through a human being” (a reference to Adam).

(0.71) (Gen 5:5)

tn Heb “all the days of Adam which he lived”

(0.57) (Jud 1:14)

sn The genealogical count is inclusive, counting Adam as the first, for Enoch is really the sixth in descent from Adam (Adam, Seth, Enosh, Cainan, Mahalalel, Jared, Enoch). In this way, the picture of perfection/completion was retained (for the number seven is often used for perfection or completion in the Bible) starting with Adam and concluding with Enoch.

(0.57) (Rom 5:19)

sn Here the one man refers to Adam (cf. 5:14).

(0.57) (Rom 5:18)

sn One transgression refers to the sin of Adam in Gen 3:1-24.

(0.57) (Rom 5:17)

sn Here the one man refers to Adam (cf. 5:14).

(0.57) (Rom 5:15)

sn Here the one man refers to Adam (cf. 5:14).

(0.57) (Act 17:26)

sn The one man refers to Adam (the word “man” is understood).

(0.57) (Luk 23:5)

tn Or “were adamant.” For “persisted in saying,” see L&N 68.71.

(0.57) (Deu 32:8)

tn Heb “the sons of man” (so NASB); or “the sons of Adam” (so KJV).

(0.57) (Gen 3:20)

tn Or “Adam”; however, the Hebrew term has the definite article here.

(0.51) (Hag 1:10)

sn This linkage of human sin to natural disaster is reminiscent of the curse brought upon the earth by Adam’s disobedience (Gen 3:17-19; see Rom 8:20-22).

(0.51) (Deu 4:32)

tn The Hebrew term אָדָם (ʾadam) may refer either to Adam or, more likely, to “man” in the sense of the human race (“mankind,” “humankind”). The idea here seems more universal in scope than reference to Adam alone would suggest.

(0.51) (Gen 16:2)

sn Abram did what Sarai told him. This expression was first used in Gen 3:17 of Adam’s obeying his wife. In both cases the text highlights weak faith and how it jeopardized the plan of God.

(0.50) (Gen 2:20)

tn Here for the first time the Hebrew word אָדָם (ʾadam) appears without the article, suggesting that it might now be the name “Adam” rather than “[the] man.” Translations of the Bible differ as to where they make the change from “man” to “Adam” (e.g., NASB and NIV translate “Adam” here, while NEB and NRSV continue to use “the man”; the KJV uses “Adam” twice in v. 19).

(0.43) (Job 31:33)

sn Some commentators suggest taking the meaning here to be “as Adam,” referring to the Paradise story of the sin and denial.

(0.43) (Gen 5:3)

tn Heb “and Adam lived 130 years.” In the translation the verb is subordinated to the following verb, “and he fathered,” and rendered as a temporal clause.

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