gnóstos: knownOriginal Word: γνωστός, ή, όνPart of Speech:
known, an acquaintanceDefinition:
known, an acquaintance.
Cognate: 1110 gnōstós (an adjective derived from 1097 /ginṓskō, "to know experientially") – experientially known, i.e. through first-hand, personal experience. See 1097 (ginōskō).
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
acquaintances (2), known (12), noteworthy (1).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 1110: γνωστόςγνωστός
: Acts 9:42
, John 18:15
; Acts 1:19
; Acts 15:18 R L
; ; γνωστόν ἔστω ὑμῖν be it known to you: Acts 2:14; Acts 4:10; Acts 13:38; Acts 28:28; contextually, notable, Acts 4:16; γνοωστον ποιεῖν to make known, disclose: Acts 15:17f G T Tr WH (others construe γνωστά as predicate of ταῦτα: R. V. marginal reading who doeth these things which were known; cf. Meyer at the passage). τό γνωστόν τοῦ Θεοῦ, either that which may be known of God, or equivalent to γνῶσις τοῦ Θεοῦ, for both come to the same thing: Romans 1:19; cf. Fritzsche at the passage and Winer's Grammar, 235 (220) (and Meyer (edited by Weiss) at the passage). plural οἱ γνωστοί acquaintance, intimates, Psalm 30:12<10> (); (Psalm 87:9, 19<10> ()); Nehemiah 5:10; Luke 2:44; Luke 23:49. (In Greek writings from Aeschylus down.)<1>
From ginosko; well-known -- acquaintance, (which may be) known, notable.
see GREEK ginosko