Old Testament Hebrew Lexical Dictionary
Strong's #225 - אוּת
1022) ta (את AT) AC: Plow CO: Mark AB: ?: The pictograph a is a picture of an ox. The t is a picture of two crossed sticks used to make a sign or mark. Combined these pictures represent "an ox moving toward a mark". When plowing a field with oxen, the plowman drives the oxen toward a distant mark in order to keep the furrow straight. A traveler arrives at his destination by following a mark. The traveling toward a mark, destination or person. The arrival of one to the mark. A "you" is an individual who has arrived to a "me". The coming toward a mark. A standard, or flag, with the family mark hangs as a sign. An agreement or covenant by two where a sign or mark of the agreement is made as a reminder to both parties. (eng: at - a moving at something)
Nf) ta (את AT) - I. Plow-point:The plow-point is used to cut a deep furrow in the ground for planting seeds. [A common grammatical word that precedes the direct object of a verb] II. Sign:A sign, mark or wonder (as a sign) . [Aramaic only] III. At:Something that moves near something to be with it. Also used as grammatical tool to mark the direct object of the verb. [df: ty] KJV (7373): plowshare, coulter, sign, against, with, in, upon - Strongs: H852 (אָת), H853 (אֵת), H854 (אֵת), H855 (אֵת), H3487 (יָת)
J) tfa (אות AWT) AC: ? CO: Mark AB: Agree: The coming toward a mark. A standard, or flag, with the family mark hangs as a sign. An agreement or covenant by two where a sign or mark of the agreement is made as a reminder to both parties.
Jeff Brenner, Ancient Hebrew Research Center Used by permission of the author.
אוּת a root not used in Kal.
Niphal נָאוֹת 1 pl. fut. נֵאוֹת, 3 pl. יִאִוֹתוּ to consent, 2 Kings 12:9 with a dat. of pers. to consent to any one, Genesis 34:15, 22 Genesis 34:22, 23 Genesis 34:23. In Arabic this power belongs to أَتَى i.q. אָתָה to come, Conj. III. ااتى Heb. אוֹתָה, whence a new root אוֹת appears to have arisen; unless it be better, by changing the points, instead of נֵאוֹת, יֵאוֹתוּ to read נְאוֹת, יְאוֹתוּ, which forms may be referred to Poël of the root אָתָה.
the Sixth Week after Easter