Who knows the Mind of the Creator ?
1 Cor 2:16 For who hath known the mind of the Yahweh, that he may instruct him? But we have the mind of Messiah.
Mind - νοῦς - Probably from the base of γινώσκω(G1097) - 1) the mind, comprising alike the faculties of perceiving and understanding and those of feeling, judging, determining
a) the intellectual faculty, the understanding
b) reason in the narrower sense, as the capacity for spiritual truth, the higher powers of the soul, the faculty of perceiving divine things, of recognising goodness and of hating evil
c) the power of considering and judging soberly, calmly and impartially
2) a particular mode of thinking and judging, i.e thoughts, feelings, purposes, desires
Strong's G1097 – ginōskō - A prolonged form of a primary verb - 1) to learn to know, come to know, get a knowledge of perceive, feel
a) to become known
2) to know, understand, perceive, have knowledge of
a) to understand
b) to know
3) Jewish idiom for sexual intercourse between a man and a woman
intellectual property n.
A product of the intellect that has commercial value, including copyrighted property such as literary or artistic works, and ideational property, such as patents, appellations of origin, business methods, and industrial processes.
a. The ability to learn and reason; the capacity for knowledge and understanding.
b. The ability to think abstractly or profoundly. See Synonyms at mind.
2. A person of great intellectual ability.
[Middle English, from Old French intellecte, from Latin intellctus,perception, from past participle of intellegere, to perceive; seeintelligent.]
a. Of or relating to the intellect.
b. Rational rather than emotional.
2. Appealing to or engaging the intellect: an intellectual book; an intellectual problem.
a. Having or showing intellect, especially to a high degree. See Synonyms at intelligent.
b. Given to activities or pursuits that require exercise of the intellect.
An intellectual person.
[Middle English, from Old French intellectuel, from Late Latin intellctulis, from Latin intellctus, intellect; see intellect.]