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(1.00) (Gen 7:14)

tn Heb “every bird, every wing.”

(0.99) (1Ki 6:27)

tn Heb “and their wings were in the middle of the room, touching wing to wing.”

(0.86) (Pro 1:17)

tn Heb “all of the possessors of wings.”

(0.86) (Psa 63:7)

tn Heb “in the shadow of your wings.”

(0.81) (Exo 37:9)

tn The construction is a participle in construct followed by the genitive “wings”—“spreaders of wings.”

(0.71) (Isa 40:31)

tn Heb “they rise up [on] wings like eagles” (TEV similar).

(0.71) (Psa 78:27)

tn Heb “and like the sand of the seas winged birds.”

(0.71) (2Ch 3:13)

tn Heb “the wings of these cherubim were spreading 20 cubits.”

(0.71) (1Ki 6:24)

tn Heb “The first wing of the [one] cherub was 5 cubits, and the second wing of the cherub was 5 cubits, 10 cubits from the tips of his wings to the tips of his wings.”

(0.64) (Eze 17:3)

tn Hebrew has two words for wings; it is unknown whether they are fully synonymous or whether one term distinguishes a particular part of the wing such as the wing coverts (nearest the shoulder), secondaries (mid-feathers of the wing), or primaries (last and longest section of the wing).

(0.61) (Psa 18:10)

tn Heb “a cherub.” Because of the typical associations of the word “cherub” in English with chubby winged babies, the term has been rendered “winged angel” in the translation.

(0.57) (Rev 4:8)

tn Grk “six wings apiece,” but this is redundant with “each one” in English.

(0.57) (Eze 28:14)

tn Or “winged”; see L. C. Allen, Ezekiel (WBC), 2:91.

(0.57) (Eze 1:23)

tc Heb “each had two wings covering and each had two wings covering,” a case of dittography. On the analogy of v. 11 and the support of the LXX, which reads the same for v. 11 and this verse, one should perhaps read “each had two wings touching another being and each had two wings covering.”

(0.57) (Psa 17:8)

sn Your wings. The metaphor compares God to a protective mother bird.

(0.57) (Job 37:3)

tn Heb “wings,” and then figuratively for the extremities of garments, of land, etc.

(0.57) (2Ch 3:11)

tn Heb “the wing of the one was 5 cubits from the touching of the wall of the house, and the other wing was 5 cubits from the touching of the wing of the other cherub.” Assuming a cubit of 18 inches (45 cm), each wing would have been 7.5 feet (2.25 m) long.

(0.57) (Rut 2:12)

tn Heb “under whose wings you have sought shelter”; NIV, NLT “have come to take refuge.”

(0.51) (1Ch 28:18)

tc The Hebrew text does not have “their wings,” but the word כְּנָפַיִם (kenafayim, “wings”) has probably been accidentally omitted by homoioteleuton. Note that the immediately preceding לְפֹרְשִׂים (leforsim) also ends in mem (ם).

(0.51) (Deu 14:19)

tn The term עוֹף (ʿof) refers to winged creatures more broadly than “birds” and is repeated in v. 20. Here “swarming winged things” (שֶׁרֶץ הָעוֹף, sherets haʿof) most likely refers to “insects.”

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