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The Biblical Greek Companion for Bible Software Users

, 2016
ISBN: 9780310521365

Digital Logos Edition

Logos Editions are fully connected to your library and Bible study tools.



The Biblical Greek Companion for Bible Software Users helps users understand the exegetical significance of Greek grammatical terminology identified by the program. This resource provides students who utilize biblical language software the insight they need to make sense of the data provided by the program, giving them deeper insight into the biblical text that they could not get by solely reading an English translation.

The Biblical Greek Companion for Bible Software Users is ideally suited for:

  • Pastors and ministry leaders who may have learned Greek at one time but have experienced the loss of much of that learning
  • College and seminary students who are learning Greek and need a guide to help understand the significance of the grammatical terminology
  • Bible software users who never formally learned Greek in the classroom and need help understanding the meaning of the terms they encounter

With grammatical terms laid out and discussed in an intuitive and user-friendly format, readers can now spend time focusing on exegesis and applying their findings to their preaching, teachings, study, and writing instead of puzzling over the significance of grammatical terminology and how to apply it.

Resource Experts

Key Features

  • Helps to simplify understanding of Greek grammatical concepts
  • Discusses how to identify a variety of different parts of speech and sentence components

Top Highlights

“Case is the particular form of a noun or substantive that indicates its function. The basic function of the accusative is to measure or define with reference to extent, limitation, scope, or direction.” (Page 10)

“they do not decline or have inflection (i.e., they do not change their form).” (Page 16)

“The article’s primary function is rather to conceptualize or identify things” (Page 20)

“First declension nouns have stems ending in alpha (α) or eta (η)” (Page 54)

“Its most basic is description. The genitive is often translated with the prepositional phrase ‘of” (Page 34)

  • Title: The Biblical Greek Companion for Bible Software Users: Grammatical Terms Explained for Exegesis
  • Author: Mark L. Strauss
  • Publisher: Zondervan
  • Print Publication Date: 2016
  • Logos Release Date: 2017
  • Pages: 112
  • Language: English
  • Resources: 1
  • Format: Digital › Logos Research Edition
  • Subjects: Greek language, Biblical › Computer-assisted instruction; Greek language, Biblical › Self-instruction; Bible › Language, style--Computer-assisted instruction; Bible › Language, style--Programmed instruction
  • ISBNs: 9780310521365, 9780310521341, 9780310521358, 031052136X, 0310521343, 0310521351
  • Resource Type: Grammar
  • Metadata Last Updated: 2022-09-29T22:04:56Z
Mark L. Strauss
Strauss is a biblical scholar and Professor of the New Testament at Bethel Seminary San Diego. He previously taught at Biola University, Christian Heritage College, and Talbot School of Theology. He is the author of several books on the gospels.

Sample Pages from the Print Edition


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