didaskalos: an instructorOriginal Word: διδάσκαλος, ου, ὁPart of Speech:
a teacher, master.
Cognate: 1320 didáskalos (a masculine noun derived from 1321 /didáskō, "to teach") – a teacher, an instructor acknowledged for their mastery in their field of learning; in Scripture, a Bible teacher, competent in theology. See 1319 (didaskalia).
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
an instructorNASB Translation
Teacher (41), teacher (10), teachers (8).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 1320: διδάσκαλοςδιδάσκαλος
), a teacher
; in the N. T. one who teaches concerning the things of God, and the duties of man:
1. of one who is fitted to teach, or thinks himself so: Hebrews 5:12; Romans 2:20.
2. of the teachers of the Jewish religion: Luke 2:46; John 3:10; hence, the Hebrew רַב is rendered in Greek διδάσκαλος: John 1:38 (); ; cf. below, under ῤαββί, and Pressel in Herzog xii., p. 471f; (Campbell, Dissert. on the Gospels, diss. vii. part 2).
3. of those who by their great power as teachers drew crowds about them;
a. of John the Baptist: Luke 3:12.
b. of Jesus: John 1:38 (); ; often in the first three Gospels.
4. by preeminence used of Jesus by himself, as the one who showed men the way of salvation: Matthew 23:8 L T Tr WH.
5. of the apostles: ὁ διδάσκαλος τῶν ἐθνῶν, of Paul, 1 Timothy 2:7; 2 Timothy 1:11.
6. of those who in the religious assemblies of Christians undertake the work of teaching, with the special assistance of the Holy Spirit: 1 Corinthians 12:28; Ephesians 4:11; Acts 13:1, cf. James 3:1.
7. of false teachers among Christians: 2 Timothy 4:3. (Homer (h. Merc. 556), Aeschylus, others)
doctor, master, teacher.
From didasko; an instructor (genitive case or specially) -- doctor, master, teacher.
see GREEK didasko