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Sukkah
A sukkah or succah (/ˈsʊkə/; Sephardic
Sephardic
Hebrew Hebrew: סוכה‎, plural, סוכות sukkot ; sukkoth, often translated as "booth") is a temporary hut constructed for use during the week-long Jewish festival of Sukkot. It is topped with branches and often well decorated with autumnal, harvest or Judaic themes. The Book of Vayikra (Leviticus) describes it as a symbolic wilderness shelter, commemorating the time God provided for the Israelites in the wilderness they inhabited after they were freed from slavery in Egypt.[1] It is common for Jews to eat, sleep and otherwise spend time in the sukkah
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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Abraham
Abraham
Abraham
(Hebrew: אַבְרָהָם‬, Modern ʾAvraham, Tiberian ʾAḇrāhām, Arabic: إبراهيم Ibrahim), originally Avram or Abram (Hebrew: אַבְרָם‬, Modern ʾAvram, Tiberian ʾAḇrām), is the common patriarch of the three Abrahamic religions.[1] In Judaism
Judaism
he is the founding father of the Covenant, the special relationship between the Jewish people and God; in Christianity, he is the prototype of all believers, Jewish or Gentile; and in Islam
Islam
he is seen as a link in the chain of prophets that begins with Adam
Adam
and culminates in Muhammad.[2] The narrative in Genesis revolves around the themes of posterity and land
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Pine
See Pinus classification
Pinus classification
for complete taxonomy to species level. See list of pines by region for list of species by geographic distribution.Range of PinusA pine is any conifer in the genus Pinus, /ˈpiːnuːs/,[1] of the family Pinaceae
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Plastic Fruit
Fake food
Fake food
or food samples are a model or replica of a food item made from plastic, wax, resin or similar material. These models are commonly used in restaurant street displays in Japan to represent the dishes available inside.Contents1 Use by Japanese restaurants 2 Other uses 3 Manufacturing process 4 See also 5 ReferencesUse by Japanese restaurants[edit]Model food dishes in a restaurant in JapanIn Japan, (shokuhin sampuru (食品サンプル), taken from the English "sample") are widespread
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Deuteronomy
The Book
Book
of Deuteronomy is the fifth book of the Torah
Torah
(a section of the Hebrew Bible) and the Christian
Christian
Old Testament. Chapters 1–30 of the book consist of three sermons or speeches delivered to the Israelites
Israelites
by Moses
Moses
on the plains of Moab, shortly before they enter the Promised Land
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Chabad
Chabad, also known as Lubavitch, Habad and Chabad-Lubavitch[1] (Hebrew: חב"ד‬), is an Orthodox Jewish, Hasidic movement. Chabad is today one of the world's best known Hasidic movements and is well known for its outreach
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Shomer Shabbat
In Judaism, person who is shomer Shabbat
Shabbat
or shomer Shabbos (plural shomré Shabbat
Shabbat
or shomrei Shabbos; Hebrew: שומר שבת‎, Sabbath observer, sometimes more specifically Saturday Sabbath observer) is a person who observes the mitzvot (commandments) associated with Judaism's Shabbat, or Sabbath, which begins at dusk on Friday and ends at sunset on Saturday. Under Jewish law (halakhah), the person who is shomer Shabbat
Shabbat
is expected to conform to the prohibitions against certain forms of melacha—creative acts. The observant Jew does not cook, spend money, write, operate electrical devices, or carry out other activities prohibited on Shabbat
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Pink Slip (employment)
Termination of employment, is an employee's departure from a job and the end of an employee's duration with an employer. Termination may be voluntary on the employee's part, or it may be at the hands of the employer, often in the form of dismissal (firing) or a layoff. Dismissal or firing is generally thought to be the fault of the employee, whereas a layoff is generally done for business reasons (for instance a business slowdown or an economic downturn) outside the employee's performance. Firing carries a stigma in many cultures, and may hinder the jobseeker's chances of finding new employment, particularly if he or she has been terminated from previous jobs
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Tetragrammaton
The tetragrammaton (/ˌtɛtrəˈɡræmətɒn/; from Greek Τετραγράμματον, meaning "[consisting of] four letters"), יהוה‬ in Hebrew and YHWH in Latin
Latin
script, is the four-letter biblical name of the God
God
of Israel.[1][2] The books of the Torah
Torah
and the rest of the Hebrew Bible
Hebrew Bible
(with the exception of Esther, and Song of Songs) contain this Hebrew name. Religiously observant Jews
Jews
and those who follow conservative Jewish traditions do not pronounce יהוה‬, nor do they read aloud transliterated forms such as Yahweh; instead the word is substituted with a different term, whether used to address or to refer to the God
God
of Israel
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Elohim
Elohim
Elohim
(Hebrew: אֱלֹהִים‬ ’ĕlōhîm [ʔɛloːˈhim]) is one of the many names or titles for God in the Hebrew
Hebrew
Bible; the term is also used in the Hebrew
Hebrew
Bible to refer to other gods. The notion of divinity underwent radical changes in the early period of Israelite identity and development of Ancient Hebrew
Hebrew
religion. The ambiguity of the term elohim is the result of such changes, cast in terms of "vertical translatability", i.e
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Isaac
According to the biblical Book of Genesis, Isaac
Isaac
(/ˈaɪzək/; Hebrew: יִצְחָק‬, Modern Yiṣḥáq, Tiberian Yiṣḥāq; Arabic: إسحٰق/إسحاق‎, Isḥāq) was the son of Abraham
Abraham
and Sarah
Sarah
and father of Jacob; his name means "he will laugh", reflecting when Sarah
Sarah
laughed in disbelief when told that she would have a child.[1] In the Bible, he is one of the three patriarchs of the Israelites, the only one whose name was not changed, and the only one who did not move out of Canaan.[1] According to the narrative, he died when he was 180 years old, the longest-lived of the three.[1] The biblical narrative of Isaac
Isaac
has influenced various religious traditions, including Judaism, Christianity and Islam
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Palm Tree
The Arecaceae
Arecaceae
are a botanical family of perennial climbers, shrubs, acaules and trees commonly known as palm trees (owing to historical usage, the family is alternatively called Palmae).[3] They are flowering plants, a family in the monocot order Arecales. Currently 181 genera with around 2600 species are known,[4] most of them restricted to tropical and subtropical climates. Most palms are distinguished by their large, compound, evergreen leaves, known as fronds, arranged at the top of an unbranched stem. However, palms exhibit an enormous diversity in physical characteristics and inhabit nearly every type of habitat within their range, from rainforests to deserts. Palms are among the best known and most extensively cultivated plant families. They have been important to humans throughout much of history
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Jacob
Jacob
Jacob
(/ˈdʒeɪkəb/; Hebrew: יַעֲקֹב‬, Modern  Ya‘aqōv (help·info), Tiberian Yā‘āqōḇ), later given the name Israel, is regarded as a Patriarch
Patriarch
of the Israelites. According to the Book of Genesis, Jacob
Jacob
was the third Hebrew progenitor with whom God
God
made a covenant. He is the son of Isaac
Isaac
and Rebecca, the grandson of Abraham, Sarah
Sarah
and Bethuel, the nephew of Ishmael, and the younger twin brother of Esau. Jacob
Jacob
had twelve sons and at least one daughter, by his two wives, Leah
Leah
and Rachel, and by their handmaidens Bilhah and Zilpah. Jacob's twelve sons, named in Genesis, were Reuben, Simeon, Levi, Judah, Dan, Naphtali, Gad, Asher, Issachar, Zebulun, Joseph, and Benjamin
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Moses
Moses
Moses
(/ˈmoʊzɪz, -zɪs/)[2][Note 1] was a prophet in the Abrahamic religions. According to the Hebrew Bible, he was adopted by an Egyptian princess, and later in life became the leader of the Israelites
Israelites
and lawgiver, to whom the authorship of the Torah, or acquisition of the Torah
Torah
from Heaven is traditionally attributed
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Aaron
Aaron[note 1] (/ˈærən/ or /ˈɛərən/; Hebrew: אַהֲרֹן‬)[3] is a prophet, high priest, and the brother of Moses
Moses
in the Abrahamic religions
Abrahamic religions
(elder brother in the case of Judaism).[4][5][6][7][8][9][10] Knowledge of Aaron, along with his brother Moses, comes exclusively from religious texts, such as the Bible and Qur’an. The Hebrew Bible relates that, unlike Moses, who grew up in the Egyptian royal court, Aaron
Aaron
and his elder sister Miriam
Miriam
remained with their kinsmen in the eastern border-land of Egypt
Egypt
(Goshen)
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