What is NA 28?
NA28 is the standard scholarly edition of the Greek New Testament used by scholars, Bible translators, professors, students, and pastors worldwide.
Who is best known for his critical edition of Greek New Testament?
Novum Testamentum Graece (The New Testament in Greek) is a critical edition of the New Testament in its original Koine Greek, forming the basis of most modern Bible translations and biblical criticism. It is also known as the Nestle–Aland edition after its most influential editors, Eberhard Nestle and Kurt Aland.
What is the Nestle-Aland Greek New Testament?
For anyone not in the field of biblical studies, the Nestle-Aland (NA) is a printed hand edition of the Greek New Testament with an apparatus of variant readings of manuscripts. It was first published in 1898 by the Bible Society in Stuttgart and edited by Eberhard Nestle.
What manuscripts does the NASB use?
The NASB is an original translation from the Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek texts, based on the same principles of translation, and wording, as the American Standard Version (ASV) of 1901.
Which Bible translations use the Textus Receptus?
The biblical Textus Receptus constituted the translation-base for the original German Luther Bible, the translation of the New Testament into English by William Tyndale, the King James Version, the Spanish Reina-Valera translation, the Czech Bible of Kralice, and most Reformation-era New Testament translations …
Is the NASB trustworthy?
The NASB claims to be reliable and faithful to the original languages. It includes printing of verses as individual units (although more recent editions are available in paragraph format).
Who wrote the Textus Receptus?
monk Desiderius Erasmus
The text originated with the first printed Greek New Testament, published in 1516, a work undertaken in Basel by the Dutch Catholic scholar, priest and monk Desiderius Erasmus. The term textus receptus can also designate the text of a literary work which is generally accepted.
Is the NKJV based on the Textus Receptus?
The NKJV is the basis for the Orthodox Study Bible. The New Testament is largely the same, being based on the Textus Receptus (which the Eastern Orthodox consider most reliable).
Is NKJV from Textus Receptus?
What is the difference between the Majority Text and the Textus Receptus?
The Majority Text differs from the Textus Receptus in almost 2,000 places. So the agreement is better than 99 percent. But the Majority Text differs from the modern critical text in only about 6,500 places. In other words the two texts agree almost 98 percent of the time.