"I AM", he is self existent.
God never changes. His promises never fail. When we are unfaithful he remains faithful. God promises his presence forever.
Exodus 3:14; 15:2 Psalms 46:1; 68:4 Isaiah 26:4.
It is the shortened form of Yahweh. It is often used in combination with other names or phrases. This Hebrew term is often employed (Psalms 68:4; 77:11; 94:7, etc) but in many occasions is replaced with the complete name (Exodus 15:2; etc). A poetic shortened form of Jehovah, the name of the Most High God (Exodus 15:1-2). It is represented by the first half of the Hebrew Tetragrammaton יהוה (YHWH) that is, the letters yohdh (י) and heʼ (ה), the tenth and fifth letters of the Hebrew alphabet respectively. The term Jah occurs 50 times in the Hebrew Scriptures, 26 times alone and 24 times in the expression "Hallelujah", which is, literally, "praise Jah". Certain versions, as the popular version completely ignore the presence of "Jah". Most Bibles simply carry this Greek expression over into English untranslated, however, the New World Translation reads, “Praise Jah, you people!”. “Jah” could not have been a primitive form of the divine name used earlier than the Tetragrammaton itself. The full form, Jehovah,occurs 165 times in the Masoretic text in the book of Genesis, but it was not until the account of events after the Exodus from Egypt that the shorter form first appeared (Exodus 15:2). The single syllable Jah is usually linked with the more moving emotions of praise and song, prayer and entreaty, and is generally found where the subject theme dwells upon a rejoicing over victory and deliverance, or where there is an acknowledgment of God’s mighty hand and power. Examples of this special usage are abundant. The phrase, “Praise Jah, you people!” (Hallelujah) appears as a doxology, that is, an expression of praise to God.
Jesus is our defense attorney.
Christ is our wonderful counselor before God. He is our mediator and intercessor, who calms us down and advices us. As our lawyer before God, He defends us in the court of justice of God, and he offers himself as payment for our transgressions. Christ himself is therefore identified as that “wonder” because we could say that Christ is “the wonder of God in person”. Not only is Christ the greatest "Wonder of God" but He is the one who has done and would do "Wonders" in his people. A counselor is someone who guides others by warning or exhortation. Christ said about himself, “my words are Spirit and are Life”. He also said, “Everyone then who hears these words of mine and acts on them, will be like a wise man who built his house on the rock” (Matthew 7). So, why not to think of Christ as that “wonderful counselor” as stated by the apostle Peter when he said, “you alone have the words of eternal life”.
Advocate (1 John 2:1) Comforter (John 14:16) The consolation of Israel (Luke 2:25) Pleader, mediator ( 1 Timothy 2:5).
In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God ( John 1:1).