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Engels

kitchen

Tamil

அடுமனை

Laatste Update: 2016-07-02
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Engels

Kitchen

Tamil

சமையலறை

Laatste Update: 2014-10-11
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Engels

KITCHEN

Tamil

Constellation name (optional)

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

Kitchen

Tamil

Name

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

kitchen item

Tamil

சமையலறை உருப்படியை

Laatste Update: 2015-01-22
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Engels

Kitchen garden

Tamil

மரக்கறித் தோட்டம்

Laatste Update: 2015-05-25
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Engels

Kitchen stove

Tamil

சமையல் அடுப்பு

Laatste Update: 2015-05-18
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Engels

Kitchen stove

Tamil

சமையல் அடுப்புகள்

Laatste Update: 2014-10-13
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Engels

INNER KITCHEN

Tamil

Constellation name (optional)

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

KITCHEN OF SKY

Tamil

Constellation name (optional)

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

OUTER KITCHEN

Tamil

Constellation name (optional)

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

OFFICER OF KITCHEN

Tamil

Constellation name (optional)

Laatste Update: 2011-10-23
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Engels

uses of exhaust fan in kitchen

Tamil

சமையலறையில் வெளியேற்றும் விசிறி பயன்படுத்துகிறது

Laatste Update: 2017-01-30
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Engels

Keeping recycle bins in the kitchen may help to stop people from throwing away things that could be recycled. Some recyclable material include glass, paper and cans

Tamil

சமையலறையில் மூடுதொட்டிகளை வைத்து மறுசுழற்சி செய்ய முடியும் என்று விஷயங்கள், விட்டு எறிந்து விட்டு நிறுத்தும் உதவும். சில மறுசுழற்சி பொருள் கண்ணாடி, காகிதம் மற்றும் கேன்கள் சேர்க்கிறது

Laatste Update: 2015-05-03
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BUILDING AGREEMENT Client : Building Contractor : MAHA CONSTRUCTIONS Er.P.ANANDHABABU 142/K.C. A. COMPELX SAKTHI LODGE (OPP) SIVAKASI -626123 AREA STATEMENT & RATES: S.NO DESCRIPTION AREA RATE AMOUNT 1 Ground floor 1750 Rs. Total -------------------------- ------------------------- Signature Signature (Client) (Building Contractor) SCHEDULE-A SPECIFICATIONS : 1.LEVELS 1.01. Basement top Level is 2’6” From Existing Road Level. 1.02. GF Roof Top level is 10’0” from Basement top level. 1.03. Lintel Level is7’0” from Basement Level. 1.04. Sill Level is 2’6” from Basement Level. 1.05. Foundation depth will be based soil condition and minimum 5’ feet 2.TYPE OF STRUCTURE: 2.01. RCC FRAMED STRUCTURE. Type Of Mix Shall be1:2:4 (M15) For All RCC Works. & 1:1.5:3 (M20) For Columns. 2.02. All the Structural Works carried out by as per Structural Drawing. 3.REINFORCEMENT : 3.01. ISI Steel is Used For All RCC Works. 4.CEMENT: 4.01. Grade 53 of Ramco or Sankar OR Arasu, chettinad, vijay gold, uitratech Cement is used for all items Of Works. 5.BRICK MASONRY: 5.01. All Bricks are Locally Available First class Country Bricks With Cement Mortar 1:6. 5.02. Half Brick Work with Cement Mortar mix 1:5. 5.03. Parapet Wall 41/2’’Width & 2’6’’Height With Cement Mortar 1:5. 5.04. Sill Slabs provided at Window Openings. 6.PLASTERING: 6.01. Ceiling Plastering (12mm Thk)Using Cement Mortar 1:3 & 1:4. 6.02. Inside Plastering (12mm Thk) Using Cement Mortar 1:5. 6.03. Outside Plastering(12mm Thk) Using Cement Mortar 1:5 7.CUP-BOARD & LOFT PROVISIONS : 7.01. Kitchen loft will be in L shape (two sides) & Bed Room Loft Will be provided at any one side of the Room. 7.02. Cup-Boards will be provided at Each Bed Room & Kitchen Only. This Cup-Board Area is not exceeded 45 SQ/FT With Five Portion. 7.03. RCC Slabs are used all Cup-Boards(Both Side Finish). 8.FLOORING,WALL TILES & KITCHEN COUNTER TOP: 8.01. Marbonites or Marbles are Provided for all rooms (Basic Material Cost Rs35 .00/Sft) 8.02. 8” X12” Wall Tiles are Provided for all toilets (Basic Material Cost Rs.30.00/Sft) 8.03. 12” X12” Floor Tiles are Provided for all toilets (Basic Material Cost Rs.30.00/Sft) 8.04. Black Granite is Used for Kitchen Platform & Half Nosing is Done (Basic Cost Rs.150.00/sft) 8.05. Tiles are Provided for 2’0” height in Kitchen above platform. 8.06. Tiles are Provided Upto 7’ Height in Toilets. 8.07. Eurocon Tiles are Used for Car Porch. (Basic Material Cost Rs.50.00/Sft) Note : If any Bigger size Tiles ,Marble or granites are used ,the additional cost of material & Labour Charge Will be Charged. 9.JOINERIES: 9.01-MAIN DOOR:(3’3”x7’0”)With FRENCH WINDOW (TEAK WOOD) Door Frame -5”x3” Ist Quality teak wood with kurumbadi Shutter Frame - 4.5”x1.5” Ist Quality Teak Wood. Shutter Planks - 11/4” thk Ist Quality Teak Wood. Fittings - Brass Hinges,Tower Bolts,Handles,Door Stopper Lock - Mortise Lock is Provided.(Rs.1600/no) 9.02- DOOR:(3’0”x7’0”)(for all Bed Rooms & Rear Side Doors) Door Frame - 4.5”x2.5” Ist Quality Malayasian Vengai Wood. Shutter Frame - 4”x1.25” Ist Quality Malayasian Vengai Wood. Shutter Plank - 1” thk Ist Quality Malayasian Vengai Wood Fittings - Iron Hinges, Tower Bolts, Locks, Handles, Door Stopper & PVC Door Bush. 9.03- DOOR:(2’6”x7’0”)(for Toilet Door) P.V.C Doors are Used for all Toilets. 9.04-WINDOW Frame - 4”x2.5” Ist Quality Malayasian Vengai Wood. Shutter - 3”x1.3” Ist Quality Malayasian Vengai Wood. Glass - 4mm Pin headed Glass. Grill - 12 mm Sq.Bars Fittings - Iron Hinges, Tower Bolts, Handles, Window Stay. 9.05-VENTILATOR: Frame - 4”x2.5” Malayasian Vengai Wood. Glass - 4mm Pin headed Glass. Grill - 12 mm Round Bars. 10.PAINTING WORK: 10.01-Ceiling: All Ceiling Surfaces are Finished With one coat of White cem. 10.02-Internal Walls : All Internal Walls are Finished With one coat with white cem. 10.03-External Wall & Common Areas: All External Wall Finished with one coat of White Cem. 10.04-Doors & Windows: All Doors, Windows & Ventilators are Finished With one coat of Red Oxide primer. 11.PLUMBING & SANITARY Pipes (Finolex pipes) 11.01 - 15Kgf PVC Pipes are Used for Concealed Pipe Line. 11.02 - CPVC Pipes are Used for Hot Water Line. 11.03 - 100MM Dia (4kg/cm2) PVC Pipes are Used For Sanitary Works. 11.04 - Outer Inspection Chamber size is 1’x1’ .Chamber Inside is Smoothly Finished & R.C.C Cover Slabs are Used. Plumbing Fittings : 11.05 - For Each Toilets Two long body Tape(Rs 500/no), Shower with Shower arm(Rs.900/no), One Pillar Cock & Geyser Points are provided. (Wall mixer not in our Scope) 11.06 - For Kitchen Aqua Guard Point , Zink Cocks(Rs.500/no) are Provided. 11.07 - 18” x 18” Stainless Steel Zink(Rs.1200/no) is Provided in kitchen. Sanitary Fittings (Parryware) 11.08 - Basic Model EWC (Rs3600/Total Set) is Provided for all Toilets 11.09 - Basic Model Wash Basin’s(Rs 900/No) are Provided for Toilets. 11.10 - Provide One Sintex Tank (1000 ltr Capacity). 12. ELECTRICAL 12.01 - Electrical Points are provided as per the Details Given below. Hall & Sit-Out Wall Bracket - 3 nos Light Point - 3 nos Fan Point - 3 nos 5 Amps Socket - 2 nos All Bed Rooms Wall Bracket - 1 no Light Point - 1 no Fan Point - 1 no 5 Amps Socket - 2 nos A/C Points - 1 No(for all Bed Rooms) Toilet Light Point - 1 nos Exhaust Fan Point - 1 no Kitchen & Dining Light Point - 2 nos 5 amps - 2 nos 15 amps - 3 nos Exhaust Fan Point - 1 no Common Area( Stair ,Terrace & Outside of Building) Light Point - 5 nos 12.01- Kundan or Orbit Cables Wires are Used 12.02- Electrical Switches & Wiring is Done By Us. The Fittings(tube Lights,Fans etc.,) Should be Purchased and Fit by the Owner 12.03- EB Main Board Works & 3 Phase Service Line Should be Done By the Client. Notes. The following works are clients Scope 1.Inverter wiring 2.Two-way Points & Master Control Points. 3.Motor Wire Run-up 4.Metal Box arrangements. 5.A/C Points. 13.WEATHERING COURSE: Weathering Course Over Brick Jelly Lime Concrete (2” average thk). Pressed Tiles Rate(50.00/Sft) 14.MISCELLENEOUS : 14.01.Staircase Hand rail : M.S handrails are used for Staircase Handrails. 14.02.Septic tank: Septic Tank Will Provided Break of Payment: Advance : Rs Basement Stage : Rs. Lintel Stage : Rs. Roof Stage : Rs. G.F Plastering starting : Rs. Floor Material Purchase : Rs. Finishing Stage : R.S The Following Works are not included in our scope 1. Bore Well 2. Electrical Main Board Arrangements. 3. Municipal Water Supply line 4. Main Electrical Line. The Following Works are included in our scope 1. Septic tank arrangements 2. Main door teak wood door NOTES : 1. Water & Electricity is provided by the Client free of cost 2. The Plinth Area means Measurement taken in the out to out of the building. 3. Every more than 2 feet extension of any Concrete slab separate payment of 70% 4. Extra cost for additional basement height.(more than 2’6” Height) 5. Except window Grills, all other Grill Works will be provided with extra cost. 6. Based on the final elevation Drg, Rate will be given Separately. 7. Electrical fittings like tube light, Fan, fancy lights to be purchased and fix by the owner. (Switches fixing and Wiring is done by us) 8. EB Main Board Works are not included in the Scope. 9. Additional Electrical points are provided with extra cost. Rate will be given separately. 10. Metal Box will Provided separate rate Only. 11. Price Escalation applicable for Cement, Sand ,Brick& Steel(Valid for SIX months) -------------------------- ------------------------- Signature Signature (Client) (Buliding Contractor)

Tamil

Laatste Update: 2021-01-11
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Engels

Introduction to Air Pollution Air pollution is the presence of foreign substances in the atmosphere, emitted by industries and motor vehicles that cause damage to living organisms. Air pollution characteristics Air pollution characteristics in a particular region are influenced by: o The type and amount of pollutant and their source of emission. o The topographical and meteorological conditions affecting dispersion, concentration and transboundary transport of pollutants. o The type of technology and various raw materials used in the manufacturing process and the type and quantum of emissions. o The extent of industrialization and population density. Air Pollutants Air Pollutants refers to the liquids, solids and gases that are not normal constituents of air that in certain concentration may be hazardous to plant life including human beings. Air pollutants include oxides of carbon, nitrogen and sulphur, halogenated and non-halogenated hydrocarbons, suspended inorganic particulate matters, inorganic and organic acids, insecticides, bacteria, viruses etc. Sources of air pollutants Major sources of air pollution are natural sources and man-made source. A. Natural sources: Volcanic eruptions, forest fires, deflation of sands and dusts, storms, etc. Pollutants from natural sources Volcanoes: ashes, smokes, carbon dioxide dust and other gases. Land surface: salts spray from seas and ocean, dusts and soil particles from ground-surface. Extraterrestrial bodies: cosmic particles and rays, chest produced due to bombardment of asteroid materials, comets etc. with the earth. Green plants: pollen grains of plant flowers. Fungi: Fungal spores, viruses. B. Man-made (anthropogenic) sources Industries, automobiles, agriculture, power plants, domestic sources, etc. Pollutants from manmade sources Industries: smokes, fumes, dust, particulate matters. Domestic sources: gases from kitchen, domestic heating. Automobiles: smoke, fumes, emissions from different vehicles. Agriculture: insecticides, pesticides and herbicides. Power plants: heat from the power plants, smokes, fly ash. Classification of Air Pollutants Air pollutants can also be divided into two categories: primary pollutant and secondary pollutant. 1. Primary pollutants Primary pollutants are those that art, directly emitted from the sources, e.g. ash, smoke, dust, fumes, spray, mist, inorganic gases such as carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, hydrogen sulphide, sulphur dioxide, ammonia, nitric oxide and radioactive compounds. 2. Secondary pollutants The secondary pollutants are those that are formed in the atmosphere by chemical interactions among primary pollutant and normal atmospheric constituents e.g. sulphur-trioxide, nitrogen-dioxide, ozone, different hydro-carbons, etc.

Tamil

காற்று மாசுபாடு கட்டுரை

Laatste Update: 2015-08-13
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Engels

WORSHIP The Christian’s Highest Occupation Alfred P. Gibbs Copyright © 1950 CHAPTER FIVE THE MEANING OF WORSHIP: THE Holy PERFUME As we further think of the definition of worship, let us now consider: 6. The Holy Perfume (Exodus 30:34-38) This very beautiful picture of worship is given to us as part of God’s revelation to Moses in regard to the Tabernacle, concerning which He had said: “Make me a sanctuary, that I may dwell among them” (Exodus 25:18). Minute instructions were given regarding the details of its furnishings, and we find God repeatedly saying to Moses: “And look that thou make them after their pattern, which was showed thee in the mount” (Exodus 25:9; 40:26, 30; 27:8, cp. Hebrews 8:5). “And the Lord said unto Moses, Take unto thee sweet spices, stacte, and onycha, and galbanum; these sweet spices with pure frankincense: of each shall there be a like weight: And thou shalt make it a perfume, a confection after the art of the apothecary, tempered together, pure and holy: And thou shalt beat some of it very small, and put of it before the testimony in the tabernacle of the congregation, where I will meet with thee: it shall be unto you most holy. And as for the perfume which thou shalt make, ye shall not make to yourselves according to the composition thereof: it shall be unto thee holy for the Lord. Whosoever shall make like unto that, to smell thereto, shall even be cut off from his people” (Exodus 30:34-38) Three things impress themselves on the mind as one reads this passage regarding the holy perfume. (1) The Exclusive Use of It (verses 37-38) It was reserved solely for use in the worship of God in the sanctuary. God expressly forbade its manufacture for any other purpose. The obvious inference from this is that worship belongs to God alone, and that He will share this honor with none. David, “the sweet Psalmist of Israel,” by the Spirit’s inspiration wrote: “He is thy Lord, worship thou him . . . Exalt ye the Lord our God, and worship at his footstool, for he is holy . . . O come, let us worship and bow down: Let us kneel before the Lord, our Maker” (Psalm 45:11; 99:5; 95:6). It will be recalled that the first demand of the law was: “Thou shalt have no other gods before me . . . for I, the Lord thy God, am a jealous God” (Exodus 20:3-5). There is no substitute for spiritual worship. It is the unique right, the sole property, and the exclusive privilege of God Himself and He will not tolerate any rival. Idolatry, in its essence, is simply that by which man seeks to displace God, or which attempts to relegate Him to a position of secondary importance. An idol is anything that a man worships in his heart, to the exclusion of God. It was because of the idolatrous apostasy of Israel that God: - Set Israel aside nationally, - Allowed them to go into captivity, - Scattered them to the four corners of the earth. (See II Kings 17:7-18; II Chronicles 36:14-17). We do well to pay good heed to the Divine dictum: “I am the Lord, that is my name, and my glory will I not give to another” (Isaiah 42:8). He alone claims the title of, “Holy and Reverend” (Psalm 111:9). There is always the subtle danger of becoming more occupied with: - The visible, than the invisible; - With the temporal, than the eternal; - With an outward and formal ceremony, than an inward and spiritual reality. There can therefore be no substitute for spiritual worship: - However ornate may be the ritual, - Or gorgeous the vestments, - Or beautiful the building, - Or well phrased the prayers, - Or smoothly conducted the service. Undoubtedly all this has an appeal to the esthetic senses, and is well pleasing to the flesh, for man is naturally religious; but it is not spiritual, and consequently cannot please God. (2) The Ingredients that Formed it (verses 34-36) Four ingredients, compounded in equal proportions, composed this perfume, and each part was necessary to the whole. These ingredients were stacte, onycha, galbanum and frankincense. Each of these four things has a typical significance which we shall not dwell on now. Let us think of them as four elements which, when compounded together in the heart of the believer, as he sits in the presence of God, causes the perfume of his worship to ascend to the Father and the Son. The first ingredient is remembrance. It is good for the believer to use his memory to recall what he used to be by nature, and what he now is, by God’s matchless grace. The words of Paul to the saints at Ephesus are pertinent to this: “Wherefore remember that ye being in time past Gentiles in the flesh . . . but now, in Christ Jesus . . . are made nigh” (Ephesians 2:11, 13). Let each Christian call to mind his black past, when he was without God, without Christ, without life and without hope. Then let him contrast this with his present acceptance in the Beloved, together with all the spiritual blessings that are now his present and eternal possession. Surely the result of such remembrance will cause him to life his heart in adoration to the One who made this so blessedly actual to his experience. His memory should also be focused on the Person and work of the Lord Jesus Himself. The purpose of the Lord ’s Supper, as indicated by the Lord Himself is: “This do in remembrance of me.” In view of this, worship will become an essential feature of such a meeting, for worship is kindled upon the fires of remembrance. As David puts it: “While I was musing, the fire burned; then spake I with my tongue” (Psalm 39:3). It is memory that enables us to recall the record of His matchless life, as given in the holy Scriptures. The Christian should therefore concentrate upon: - Christ’s wondrous words, - His mighty deeds, - His perfect and holy character, - His absolute obedience to the father’s will, - His infinite grace in going to the cross, - His completed work of redemption accomplished by the sacrifice of Himself, - His victorious resurrection, - His glorious ascension, - His present ministry as the great HIGH PRIEST of His people. As he does so, the believer’s heart will warm within him, and his worship shall rise to God as a fragrant perfume. The second ingredient is gratitude. As memory recalls all that God is and has done, the heart responds, even as the strings of a harp break forth into song beneath the skilful hands of a master musician. We have before noted that the gratitude of the believer delights the heart of the Father. Socrates, the great Grecian philosopher, declared that gratitude was the greatest of all the virtues, and ingratitude the basest of all the vices. A study of the great worship hymns indicate how great a part gratitude plays in their composition. Hannah Burlington beautifully expresses it thus: “The knowing this, that us He loves, Hath made our cup run o’er; Jesus, Thy name our spirit moves, Today and evermore.” The “Ter Stegen” hymns are amongst the finest we have. One of them, by Ernst C. Homburg, written nearly 300 years ago, is redolent with gratitude: “O Lord, from my heart I do thank Thee For all Thou hast borne in my room, Thine agony, dying unsolaced, Alone in the darkness of doom, That I, in the glory of Heaven, For ever and ever might be -- A thousand, a thousand thanksgivings I bring, blessed Saviour, to Thee!” The third ingredient is reverence. This is produced as the soul apprehends, in some measure at least: - The greatness of God, - The majesty of His Divine character, - The glory of His unique attributes, As displayed in His - Omniscience, - Omnipotence, - Omnipresence - Immutability. We are living in an age characterized largely by cynicism, flippancy and lightness regarding Divine things. The modern trend is to humanize Deity and deify humanity, and that has not aided in man’s concept of God. One has only to read the Scriptures to discover that whenever a person was brought consciously into the presence of God, it filled him with a holy awe, humbled him in the dust and produced a deep reverence for God. Moses, the great leader of Israel, was taught this lesson many times. At God’s first revelation to him at the burning bush, the voice of Jehovah said: “Draw not nigh hither; put thy shoes from off thy feet, for the place whereon thou standest is holy ground” (Exodus 3:5). At God’s revelation to him on the mount, in response to his request to see God’s glory, God gave him a vision of Himself. At this august spectacle we read: “Moses made haste, and bowed his head towards the earth, and worshipped” (Exodus 34:8). Isaiah, whose magnificent concept of Deity has thrilled the hearts of the people of God for twenty-five centuries, had to lay to heart this essential requirement. In chapter six of his prophecy, he describes the vision he had of the glory of God which completely revolutionized his life. This sight not only filled him with a sense of his own littleness, uncleanness and insufficiency, but indelibly impressed upon him God’s greatness, holiness and power. Daniel, “the man of desires,” tells us that when he saw the majestic vision of God: “There remained no strength in me, for my comeliness was turned in me into corruption and I retained no strength” (Daniel 10:5-11). We could add others to this list, but these will suffice to indicate how necessary it is that godly reverence accompany all our dealings with Divine things. This reverence must always be present if our worship is to be acceptable to the One who is described as “The high and lofty One, who inhabiteth eternity,” and who hath declared: “Let all the earth fear the Lord: Let all the inhabitants of the world stand in awe of Him” (Psalm 33:8). Familiarity with God can never produce contempt, for those who know Him best, love and fear Him most. The more God impresses the soul with His Person, the greater that individual is filled with holy awe as he stands in the presence of Him, before Whose eyes “all things are open and naked” (Hebrews 4:13). It should be obvious that humility of mind, sobriety of manner, and sincerity of spirit are essential to and fitting in the presence of the One who said: “Ye shall . . . reverence my sanctuary. I am the LORD” (Leviticus 19:30). The fourth ingredient is amazement. We have before indicated that worship has, as one of its basic requirements, the element of wonder. He who ceases to wonder, ceases to worship. The hymn writer has put it thus: “I stand amazed in the presence Of Jesus the Nazarene, And wonder how He could love me, A sinner, condemned, unclean! O how wonderful! O how marvelous! And my song shall ever be, O how wonderful! O how marvelous! Is my Saviour’s love to me!” One of the many titles of Deity is “Wonderful.” Everything about the Almighty takes upon itself this character. As the believer thinks of the wonder of His Person, His creation, His word, His Son, His love, His salvation and of each Christian’s blessedness, he is led to exclaim with another: “That Thou should love a wretch like me, And be the God Thou art, Is darkness to my intellect, But sunshine to my heart!” (3) The Purpose of It. It was for God’s pleasure and for His glory. These ingredients, equally compounded together, combined to produce a perfume which ascended to God in a fragrant stream and brought great pleasure to Him. Likewise, when a believer sits in the presence of God, with an equal measure of remembrance, gratitude, reverence and amazement well compounded in his heart, there will undoubtedly rise, from the censer of his soul, a silver stream of humble, reverent, sincere and adoring worship to his God and Father, and to the Lord Jesus Christ. This, in turn, will delight God’s heart, for it fulfils His desire for the worship of His people. This was expressed by His Son in these words: “The hour cometh, and now is, when the true worshippers shall worship the Father in Spirit and in truth; for the Father seeketh such to worship him” (John 4:23) Our last consideration, under the heading of the meaning of worship, is: 7. The Root Meaning of the Word in the Old Testament Those that understand such things have affirmed that the root meaning of the Hebrew word carries the thought of “a dog to its master.” As one approaches the town of Hartsdale from the city of New York, he will observe, to his left, an animal cemetery. It is perhaps the most ornate in the world. Beneath marble monuments, some costing hundreds of dollars, like the remains of pet animals and even birds. Many of these tombstone’s bear sentimental epitaphs, such as: “Momsie’s only baby.” Others are grotesque, as one over a dog which reads: “He cannot come to us, be we can go to him!” However, there is one epitaph that stands out from them all. It is of a dog whose master caused to be inscribed: “To the memory of Bruce, the devoted servant, faithful friend, warm admirer, and ardent worshipper of his master.” Then follows the name of its owner. Does this not aptly describe what a dog is? Dogs have been described, and not without some cause, as “man’s best friend.” A cynic once remarked: “The more I know of human beings, the better I appreciate dogs!” Let us use an illustration to clarify this point. We will suppose that a man, warmly clad, ventures forth on a blustery and bitterly cold night. The temperature is below zero, and the streets are practically deserted. Presently he sees a poor, neglected, shivering and half starved cur, sheltering behind a telephone pole from the biting wind. Some cruel boys have tied a can to its tail, and it has been kicked from pillar to post, until now it is almost at the end of its tether. It will never survive a night like this on the streets. The man pauses and looks the dog over. What a pitiable sight it is: thin, miserable, frightened, homeless, hungry and on its last legs! His compassion is stirred and, yielding to the impulse of the moment, he stoops down, reaches out his hand and calls to the dog. Suspicious as first, for the dog has good reasons for distrusting mankind, it gradually approaches, until at length it comes under his hand. The man pats it on the head, strokes it, all the while speaking kindly words. Then, after removing the string and the can from its tail, he lifts it up, opens his overcoat, pops it in, and carries it back to his home. When he enters his home he says to his wife: “I’ve found a poor starving dog on the street, that will surely die tonight, unless it finds a home. Please put a sack in the corner of the kitchen and we’ll take care of it for at least tonight.” Accordingly, the dog is gently placed on the sack, and a delicious bowl of hot bread and milk is given it, followed by some scraps from the evening meal. For the first time in many days the dog wags its tail in gratitude for this unusual kindness. The next morning it greets its benefactors with another friendly wag of its tail, and they decide to give it a permanent home. A month passes by, and what a wonderful change it produces in that dog! As a result of good food and proper care, one would scarcely recognize the fine looking animal as that miserable starving cur of four weeks ago. One evening, as the man is sitting in an easy chair, with one hand hanging over the arm of the chair, he suddenly feels something warm and wet on his hand. Glancing down he sees the dog looking up at him with adoring eyes as, again and again, it licks the hand of the one to whom it owes everything. The dog had not come into the room to beg for a bone, or even to be petted. It wanted nothing from its owner but the privilege of sitting in his presence, so that it might look at him with rapt, adoring eyes and, every now and then, to enjoy the privilege of licking the hand of the one whom it loved above all others. This is worship. Now apply this to the believer, who once was a lost, guilty and helpless sinner, deserving only the judgment of a holy God. Now, - Through the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ, - By faith in His substitutionary sacrifice and glorious resurrection, - By acceptance of Him as Saviour and Lord, He has been: - Redeemed, - Saved - Brought into a place of acceptance, provision and security. Surely it is not too much for the Lord to expect that His people, saved as such an infinite cost, will want, like that dog, to come into His presence in order to be occupied only with the One whom, “having not seen, they love” with all their hearts. May it be yours and mine to know something, by experience, of the real meaning and nature of worship, and thus fulfil His purpose in our salvation. The words of Miss C.A. Wellesley will form a fitting conclusion to this section of our study: “Occupied with Thee, Lord Jesus, in Thy grace; All Thy ways and thoughts about me Only trace Deeper stories of the glories Of Thy grace. Taken up with Thee Lord Jesus I would be; Finding joy and satisfaction All in Thee; Thou the nearest and the dearest Unto me.” ~ end of chapter 5 ~ http://www.baptistbiblebelievers.com/ ***

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