Hebrews 1 attributes the origin of the Bible to God, who used different forms of divine revelation to communicate to his messages to prophets. In the New Testament, 2 Timothy 3 affirms that the Bible was authored by divine inspiration.
The number of words in the Bible varies according to the version. For example, the King James version has 805,649 words and the NIV version has 741,065 words.
In the King James Version of the Bible, the last word is "Amen." The last book of the Bible is the "Book of Revelation," and the last verse is 22:21.
There are approximately 2,600 names that derive from the Bible. This list was compiled in the Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary written by Roswell Dwight Hitchcock. There are many other books that list and analyze Biblical names such as Dictionary of the Bible by William R. Smith and Evangelical Di
Two websites offering bible word searches are BibleGateway.com and BibleStudyTools.com. Bible Study Tools features a keyword search tool. Bible Gateway has search tools for topical index searches, keyword searches and passage searches.
To make your own Bible word search, navigate to ArmoredPenguin.com and click on the Word Search Puzzle Generator link. Gather a list of up to 58 words related to the Bible. Enter this set of words in the provided boxes, and choose your desired decorative options. Click Make Puzzle.
In the Bible, the number 10 is used on many occasions to signify testimony, law and responsibility. The number 10 is seen as a complete and perfect number, and it is used 242 times throughout the Bible.
In the Bible, the number 14 has a double meaning. It refers to the numerical value of the name David in ancient Jewish numerology. It also references the number seven, which in ancient Jewish numerology is the number for spiritual perfection. As 14 is twice seven, its use implies a double measure of
The word "grace," as used in the Bible, usually refers to the unmerited or undeserved favor of God. However, there are examples of grace from man to man and not just from God to man.
The origin of the word "hello" in publications dates back to 1827, when it was used to attract attention. It wasn't until Thomas Edison proposed it become the standard telephone greeting, in opposition to Alexander Graham Bell's suggestion of "ahoy," that it caught on as a greeting. "Ahoy" had been