MORPHOLOGY (Morph - FORM) (Ology - WORD) THE WORD BECAME FLESH
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MORPHOLOGY; THE FORM OR FORMING OF THE WORD
The expression of the WORD into form or matter!
THE WORD BECAME FLESH!
The Word became flesh and made his dwelling among us. We have seen his glory, the glory of the one and only Son, who came from the Father, full of grace and truth. John 1:14
So the Word became human and made his home among us. He was full of unfailing love and faithfulness. And we have seen his glory, the glory of the Father's one and only Son. John1:14
The word "morphology" is from the Ancient Greek μορφ?, morphé = form and λ?γος, lógos = word, study, research. The biological concept of morphology was developed by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1790) and independently by the German anatomist and physiologist Karl Friedrich Burdach.
In English-speaking countries, the term "molecular morphology" has been used for some time for describing the structure of compound molecules, such as polymers. and RNA. The term "gross morphology" refers to the collective structures or an organism as a whole as a general description of the form and structure of an organism, taking into account all of its structures without specifying an individual structure.
1830 in biology; 1869 in philology; from Gk. morphe (see morphine) + -logy. Related: Morphological.
Morpheus - name for the god of dreams in Ovid, son of Sleep, lit. "the maker of shapes," from Gk. morphe "form, shape, beauty, outward appearance," perhaps from PIE *merph-, possible Gk. root meaning "form," of unknown origin.