Genesis 7:24
Parallel Verses
New International Version
The waters flooded the earth for a hundred and fifty days.

King James Bible
And the waters prevailed upon the earth an hundred and fifty days.

Darby Bible Translation
And the waters prevailed on the earth a hundred and fifty days.

World English Bible
The waters prevailed on the earth one hundred fifty days.

Young's Literal Translation
and the waters are mighty on the earth a hundred and fifty days.

Genesis 7:24 Parallel
Commentary
Clarke's Commentary on the Bible

And the waters prevailed upon the earth a hundred and fifty days - The breaking up of the fountains of the great deep, and the raining forty days and nights, had raised the waters fifteen cubits above the highest mountains; after which forty days it appears to have continued at this height for one hundred and fifty days more. "So," says Dr. Lightfoot, "these two sums are to be reckoned distinct, and not the forty days included in the one hundred and fifty; so that when the one hundred and fifty days were ended, there were six months and ten days of the flood past." For an improvement of this awful judgment, see the conclusion of the following chapter, Genesis 8:22 (note).

Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Genesis 8:3,4 And the waters returned from off the earth continually: and after the end of the hundred and fifty days the waters were abated...

compare with ver.

Genesis 7:11 In the six hundredth year of Noah's life, in the second month, the seventeenth day of the month...

of this chapter. The breaking up of the fountains of the great deep, and the raining forty days and nights, had raised the waters fifteen cubits, or twenty-two feet and a half, above the highest mountain; after which forty days, it appears to have continued at this height one hundred and fifty days more.

Library
On Gen. vii. 6
On Gen. vii. 6 Hippolytus, the Syrian expositor of the Targum, has said: We find in an ancient Hebrew copy that God commanded Noah to range the wild beasts in order in the lower floor or storey, and to separate the males from the females by putting wooden stakes between them. And thus, too, he did with all the cattle, and also with the birds in the middle storey. And God ordered the males thus to be separated from the females for the sake of decency and purity, lest they should perchance get intermingled
Hippolytus—The Extant Works and Fragments of Hippolytus

Tithing
"Bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse, that there may be meat in Mine house, and prove Me now herewith, saith the Lord of hosts, if I will not open you the windows of heaven, and pour you out a blessing, that there shall not be room enough to receive it" (Mal. 3:10). Down deep in the heart of every Christian there is undoubtedly the conviction that he ought to tithe. There is an uneasy feeling that this is a duty which has been neglected, or, if you prefer it, a privilege that has not been
Arthur W. Pink—Tithing

Cross References
Genesis 8:3
The water receded steadily from the earth. At the end of the hundred and fifty days the water had gone down,

Genesis 8:1
But God remembered Noah and all the wild animals and the livestock that were with him in the ark, and he sent a wind over the earth, and the waters receded.

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