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A ráadás az egészben az, hogy nem csak nézni lehet az állatot (és ugye az állat is lát minket), hanem kis finomságokat is adagolhatunk neki, illetve a készülék képes arra is, hogy előre beállított illatot (akár a saját szagunkat) bocsásson ki.

Redating the gospels

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One Christian tradition, held by a number of Christians today, is that the Gospel of John was not based on other written sources.Because they consider the author of John to be John the Apostle, they conclude that John actually experienced all the things he described.If true, this would place the writing of John's gospel sufficiently after the writing of the synoptics.Conservative scholars consider internal evidences, such as the lack of the mention of the destruction of the temple and a number of passages that they consider characteristic of an eye-witness (John ff, , , -27, , 20:8, -29), sufficient evidence that the gospel was composed before 100 and perhaps as early as 50-70.(See more detailed discussions linked below.) The mysterious Egerton Gospel appears to represent a parallel but independent tradition to the Gospel of John.According to scholar Ronald Cameron, it was originally composed some time between the middle of the first century and early in the second century, and it was probably written shortly before the Gospel of John.Hill goes on to propose that Ignatius, Polycarp, Papias’ elders, and Hierapolis' Exegesis of the Lord’s Oracles possibly all quote from the Gospel of John.

In this first part, John emphasizes seven of Jesus' miracles, refering to them as "signs." The second part (ch.

Modern experts usually consider the author to be an unknown non-eyewitness from the early second century, though many apologetic Christian scholars still hold to the conservative Johannine view that ascribes authorship to John the Apostle. John -25 contains information that could be construed as autobiographical.

Conservative scholars generally assume that first person "I" in verse 25, the disciple in verse 24 and the disciple whom Jesus loved (also known as the Beloved Disciple in verse 20 are the same person; Critics point out that the abrupt shift from third person to first person in vss.

A scrap of papyrus roughly the size of a business card discovered in Egypt in 1920 (now at the John Rylands Library, Manchester, accession number P52) bears parts of John -33 on one side and John -38 on the other. P52 is small, and although a plausible reconstruction can be attempted for most of the fourteen lines represented, nevertheless the proportion of the text of the Gospel of John for which it provides a direct witness is necessarily limited, so it is rarely cited in textual debate.

that the author of John depended in part on an oral miracles tradition or manuscript account of Christ's miracles that was independent of, and not used by, the synoptic gospels.