If you look at the etymology of the word 'mark', you will quickly discover that it is a strongly structured word. The Online Etymology dictionary lists the following information about the word 'mark':
mark (v.) "to put a mark on," O.E. mearcian (W.Saxon), merciga (Anglian) "to trace out boundaries," from P.Gmc. *markojanan (cf. O.N. merkja, O.S. markon, O.Fris. merkia, O.H.G. marchon, Ger. merken "to mark, note," M.Du., Du. merken), from the root of mark (n.1). Influenced by Scandinavian cognates. Meaning "to have a mark" is from c.1400; that of "to notice, observe" is late 14c. Meaning "to put a numerical price on an object for sale" led to verbal phrase mark down (1859). Mark time (1833) is from military drill. Related: Marked; marking. Old French merchier "to mark, note, stamp, brand" is a Germanic loan-word.
When we learn of Yahuah, it does not take long to discover He has a mark. Think about the 'mark of Cain'...who gave him this mark? It was Yahuah. What was the 'mark of Cain?' Though we don't know what the 'mark of Cain' was, we do know that is was a sign that set him apart from others...people wuld have known who he was because of this mark.
Did you know that the Shabath (Sabbath Day) is also one of the Father's marks? In Shamuth/Exodus 31:13, Yahuah said that the Shabath (Sabbath Day) was a mark between Him and the children of Yashar'al throughout their generations. Be it the 'mark of Cain,' or the Shabath (Sabbath Day), His marks will never cease to exist. Once we are able to identify them, we are able to know what is set-apart and what is not.
**THE PDF NOTES FOR THIS LESSON ARE LISTED ABOVE THE VIDEO**
Your servant in the work of hwhy and [fwhy
Yachazy'al YachazaqYahu Shalum
Mwlf whyqzxy layzxy
***NOTE: If your computer does not contain the Moabite Stone Font, words written in Ancient Hebrew will appear to be gibberish.***