4920. suniémi
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suniémi: to set together, fig. to understand
Original Word: συνίημι
Part of Speech: Verb
Transliteration: suniémi
Phonetic Spelling: (soon-ee'-ay-mee)
Short Definition: I consider, understand
Definition: I consider, understand, perceive.

HELPS word-Studies

4920 syníēmi (from 4862 /sýn, "together with" and hiēmi, "put, send") – properly, put together, i.e. join facts (ideas) into a comprehensive (inter-locking) whole; synthesize.

4920 /syníēmi ("put facts together") means to arrive at a summary or final understanding (complete with life-applications). Accordingly, 4920 (syníēmi) is closely connected with discerning and doing "the preferred-will of God" (2307 /thélēma).

Eph 5:17: "So then do not be foolish (878 /áphrōn), but understand (4920 /syníēmi) what the preferred-will (2307 /thélēma) of the Lord is (2307 /thélēma)."

NAS Exhaustive Concordance
Word Origin
from sun and hiémi (to send)
to set together, fig. to understand
NASB Translation
gained...insight (1), understand (17), understanding (1), understands (2), understood (5).

STRONGS NT 4920: συνιέω

συνιέω, see συνίημι.

STRONGS NT 4920: συνίημισυνίημι, 2 person plural συνίετε, 3 person plural συνιοῦσιν (Matthew 13:13 R G T; 2 Corinthians 10:12 Rec., from the unused form συνιέω), and συνιᾶσιν (2 Corinthians 10:12 L T Tr WH), and συνιοῦσιν (Matthew 13:13 L Tr WH from the unused (συνιω), subjunctive 3 person plural συνιῶσι (R G L T Tr in Mark 4:12 and Luke 8:10, from the unused συνιέω or from συνίημι) and συνιῶσι (WH in Mark and Luke the passages cited, from the unused συνιω), imperative 2 person plural συνίετε, infinitive συνιέναι, participle συνίων (Romans 3:11 R G T from συιέω), and συνίων (Romans 3:11 L Tr WH, and often in the Sept., from συνιω), and συνίεις (Matthew 13:23 L T Tr WH; Ephesians 5:17 R G; but quite erroneously συνίων, Griesbach in Matthew, the passage cited (Alford on Romans 3:11; cf. WHs Appendix, p. 167; Tdf. Proleg., p. 122); Winers Grammar, 81 (77f); Buttmann, 48 (42); Fritzsche on Rom. vol. i., p. 174f); future συνήσω (Romans 15:21); 1 aorist συνῆκα; 2 aorist subjunctive συνῆτε, συνῶσι, imperative 2 person plural σύνετε (Mark 7:14 L T Tr WH); (σύν, and ἵημι to send);

1. properly, to set or bring together, in a hostile sense, of combatants, Homer, Iliad 1, 8; 7, 210.

2. to put (as it were) the perception with the thing perceived; to set or join together in the mind, i. e. to understand (so from Homer down; the Sept. for בִּין and הִשְׂכִּיל): with an accusative of the thing, Matthew 13:23, 51; Luke 2:50; Luke 18:34; Luke 24:45; followed by ὅτι, Matthew 16:12; Matthew 17:13; followed by an indirect question, Ephesians 5:17; ἐπί τοῖς ἄρτοις, 'on the loaves' as the basis of their reasoning (see ἐπί, B. 2 a. α.), Mark 6:52; where what is understood is evident from the preceding context, Matthew 13:19; Matthew 15:10; Mark 7:14; absolutely, Matthew 13:13-15; Matthew 15:10; Mark 4:12; Mark 8:17, 21; Luke 8:10; Acts 7:25; Acts 28:26; Romans 15:21; 2 Corinthians 10:12; συνίων or συνίων as a substantive, (Buttmann, 295 (253f); Winers Grammar, 109 (104)), the man of understanding, Hebraistically equivalent to a good and upright-man (as having knowledge of those things which pertain to salvation; see μωρός): Romans 3:11 (from Psalm 13:2 ()). (Synonym: see γινώσκω, at the end.)

understand, be wise.

From sun and hiemi (to send); to put together, i.e. (mentally) to comprehend; by implication, to act piously -- consider, understand, be wise.

see GREEK sun

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