the father of Barak. Judges 4:6; 12; 5:1.
After an apostrophe to Deborah and Barak, the son of Abinoam, the meeting of the clans is vividly portrayed.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 10 Various
Cyril goes down greater than Barak the son of Abinoam, not with ten, but with thirty thousand men at his feet!’
Hypatia Charles Kingsley
Arise, Barak; bring forth thy captives, thou son of Abinoam.
The History of Antiquity, Vol. II (of VI) Max Duncker
father of kindness, the father of Barak (Judg. 4:6; 5:1).
the now discredited theory that living organisms can arise spontaneously from inanimate matter; spontaneous generation. the theory that the earliest life forms on earth developed from nonliving matter. Compare . Historical Examples This belief led to the theory of abiogenesis so-called—a term signifying the production of life without life to begin with. Notable Events of […]
not resulting from the activity of living organisms.
not occurring or produced naturally; synthetic.
the absence or lack of life; a nonviable state. noun absence of life abiosis a·bi·o·sis (ā’bī-ō’sĭs) n. Absence of life. See abiotrophy. a’bi·ot’ic (-ŏt’ĭk) adj.
the absence or lack of life; a nonviable state. noun absence of life abiosis a·bi·o·sis (ā’bī-ō’sĭs) n. Absence of life. See abiotrophy. a’bi·ot’ic (-ŏt’ĭk) adj. abiotic (ā’bī-ŏt’ĭk) Not associated with or derived from living organisms. Abiotic factors in an environment include such items as sunlight, temperature, wind patterns, and precipitation. Compare biotic. abiosis noun (ā’bī-ō’sĭs)