Numbers 7:81
Parallel Verses
New International Version
one young bull, one ram and one male lamb a year old for a burnt offering;

King James Bible
One young bullock, one ram, one lamb of the first year, for a burnt offering:

Darby Bible Translation
one young bullock, one ram, one yearling lamb, for a burnt-offering;

World English Bible
one young bull, one ram, one male lamb a year old, for a burnt offering;

Young's Literal Translation
one bullock, a son of the herd, one ram, one lamb, a son of a year, for a burnt-offering;

Numbers 7:81 Parallel
Clarke's Commentary on the Bible

On the eleventh day - The Hebrew form of expression, here and in the 78th verse, has something curious in it. ביום עשתי עשר יום beyom ashtey asar yom, In the day, the first and tenth day; ביום שנים עשר יום beyom sheneym asar yom, In the day, two and tenth day. But this is the idiom of the language, and to an original Hebrew our almost anomalous words eleventh and twelfth, by which we translate the original, would appear as strange as his, literally translated, would appear to us. In reckoning after twelve, it is easy to find out the composition of the words thirteen, as three and ten, fourteen, four and ten, and so on; but eleven and twelve bear scarcely any analogy to ten and one, and ten and two, which nevertheless they intend. But this is a subject of philology rather than of Biblical criticism.

Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Numbers 7:80 one gold pan of ten shekels, full of incense;

Numbers 7:82 one male goat for a sin offering;

Separation and Service.
Numbers vi, vii. INTRODUCTORY. For many years these chapters had no special interest to me; but I have never ceased to be thankful that I was early led to read the Word of GOD in regular course: it was through this habit that these chapters first became specially precious to me. I was travelling on a missionary tour in the province of CHEH-KIANG, and had to pass the night in a very wicked town. All the inns were dreadful places; and the people seemed to have their consciences seared, and their hearts
James Hudson Taylor—Separation and Service

Like the last part of Exodus, and the whole of Leviticus, the first part of Numbers, i.-x. 28--so called,[1] rather inappropriately, from the census in i., iii., (iv.), xxvi.--is unmistakably priestly in its interests and language. Beginning with a census of the men of war (i.) and the order of the camp (ii.), it devotes specific attention to the Levites, their numbers and duties (iii., iv.). Then follow laws for the exclusion of the unclean, v. 1-4, for determining the manner and amount of restitution
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Numbers 7:80
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