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Acts 17:1

(Click on the Strongs Numbers)

Textus Receptus (Stephanus 1550)

G1353 when they had passed through διοδευσαντες
G1161 Now δε
G3588 of the την
G295 Amphipolis αμφιπολιν
G2532 and και
G624 Apollonia απολλωνιαν
G2064 they came ηλθον
G1519 to εις
G2332 Thessalonica θεσσαλονικην
G3699 where οπου
G2258 was ην
G3588 of the η
G4864 a synagogue συναγωγη
G3588 of the των
G2453 Jews ιουδαιων

King James Bible (Oxford 1769)

  when
  they
  had
  passed
G1353 through
G295 Amphipolis
G624 Apollonia
  they
G2064 came
G2332 Thessalonica
G3699 where
  a
G4864 synagogue
  of
G2453 Jews

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Greek-English Dictionary

Strongs: G4864
Greek: συναγωγή
Transliteration: sunagōgē
Pronunciation: soon-ag-o-gay'
Part of Speech: Noun Feminine
Bible Usage: assembly congregation synagogue.
Definition:  

an assemblage of persons; specifically a Jewish synagogue (the meeting or the place); by analogy a Christian church

1. a bringing together, gathering (as of fruits), a contracting

2. in the NT, an assembling together of men, an assembly of men

3. a synagogue

a. an assembly of Jews formally gathered together to offer prayers and listen to the reading and expositions of the scriptures; assemblies of that sort were held every sabbath and feast day, afterwards also on the second and fifth days of every week; name transferred to an assembly of Christians formally gathered together for religious purposes

b. the buildings where those solemn Jewish assemblies are held. Synagogues seem to date their origin from the Babylonian exile. In the times of Jesus and the apostles every town, not only in Palestine, but also among the Gentiles if it contained a considerable number of Jewish inhabitants, had at least one synagogue, the larger towns several or even many. These were also used for trials and inflicting punishment.

Thayer's Greek–English Lexicon
of the New Testament 1889
Strong's Exhaustive Concordance
by James Strong (S.T.D.) (LL.D.) 1890.