- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H5749 Used 6 times
- H6030 Used 8 times
- G1263 Used 4 times
- G3140 Used 8 times
- G3143 Used 2 times
- G4828 Used 1 time
TEST'IFY, verb intransitive [Latin testificor; testis and facio.]
1. To make a solemn declaration, verbal or written, to establish some fact; to give testimony for the purpose of communicating to others a knowledge of something not known to them.
Jesus needed not that any should testify of man, for he knew what was in man. John 2:25.
2. In judicial proceedings, to make a solemn declaration under oath, for the purpose of establishing or making proof of some act to a court; to give testimony in a cause depending before a tribunal.
One witness shall not testify against any person to cause him to die. Numbers 35:30.
3. To declare a charge against one.
O Israel, I will testify against thee. Psalms 1:1.
4. To protest; to declare against.
I testified against them in the day wherein they sold victuals. Nehemiah 13:1.
TEST'IFY, verb transitive To affirm or declare solemnly for the purpose of establishing a fact.
We speak that we do know, and testify that we have seen. John 3:11.
1. In law, to affirm or declare under oath before tribunal, for the purpose of proving some fact.
2. To bear witness to; to support the truth of by testimony.
To testify the gospel of the grace of God. Acts 20:24.
3. To publish and declare freely.
Testifying both to the Jews, and also to the Greeks, repentance towards God and faith towards our Lord Jesus Christ. Acts 20:24.
TEST'IFYING, participle present tense Affirming solemnly or under oath, for the purpose of establishing a fact; giving testimony; bearing witness; declaring.