This is a follow-up of the previous post. Today; not this particular day, but referring to this “time period” (11:29:2018). What is important to understanding the Holy Bible? You can read it, but yet not understand the meaning of what is written. The missing link is the spoken words. What is missing, among other things, is inflection. What do I mean by that? Inflection: to change or vary the pitch of the voice. There is also the transitive and intransitive verbs used when speaking, along with emphasis. What is the difference between a transitive verb and an intransitive verb? A transitive verb is a verb that requires a direct object, which is a noun, pronoun, or noun phrase that follows the verb and completes the sentence's meaning by indicating the person or thing that receives the action of the verb. The direct object typically answers the question what? or whom?: The kids like pickles. That really annoys me. Have they sold their house yet? An intransitive verb is not used with a direct object. If something comes after an intransitive verb, that is, in the position usually inhabited by the direct object, it doesn't answer what? or whom?; instead it answers a question like where?, when?, how?, or how long?: Her car died suddenly last week. Example: Did her car really die, like an animal or human? No! It simply quit functioning. Someone was coughing loudly. In this case, it is past tense from "was". A single verb can have both transitive and intransitive uses: They are playing soccer. They’ve been playing all afternoon. A transitive verb can also have an indirect object, which is a noun, pronoun, or noun phrase that comes before a direct object and indicates the person or thing that receives what is being given or done. Many common verbs can be used with both direct and indirect objects. In the following examples the indirect object is in italics: Find her a chair. Can you read me the letter? Who gave her lawyers the information? He's saving Caitlin a piece. Definition of emphasis 1 a : force or intensity of expression that gives impressiveness or importance to something b : a particular prominence given in reading or speaking to one or more words or syllables 2 : special consideration of or stress or insistence on something "Call me a Cab!" "OK, you are a Cab!" (From Merriam-Webster Dictionary) https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/intransitive Here is another website that will help in understanding the Stem Formation in the Hebrew language, and common Hebrew Grammar. https://uhg.readthedocs.io/en/latest/stem.html .