The binyanim of אכל
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שְׂאֵת לָשֵׂאת(bound form)
בְּאֹשׁ בָּאְשׁוֹ (bound form)
בְּאֵרוֹת בֶּאֱרוֹת(bound form)
תְּאֵהֲבוּ תֶּאֱהָ֑בוּ (first form from Prov 1:22; the second, Zech 8:17)
תְּאֻכְּלוּ* תֻּאכְּלוּ* תֻּאכְלוּ
(MT Isa 1:20 is a byform of the second form, which goes back to the third)
(first form from Job 20:26; the second by analogy with Gen 3:17 תּׁאכֲלֶנּוּ)
 Jeremy Hughes, “Post-Biblical Features of Biblical Hebrew Vocalization,” in Language, Theology, and The Bible: Essays in Honour of James Barr (ed. Samuel E. Balentine and John Barton, Oxford: Clarendon, 1994) 67-80.
 James Barr, “‘Determination’ and the Definite Article in Biblical Hebrew,” JSS 34 (1989) 307-35; 325-33.
 Stephen A. Kaufman, “Paragogic nun in Biblical Hebrew: Hypercorrection as a Clue to a Lost Scribal Practice,” in Solving Riddles and Untying Knots: Biblical, Epigraphic, and Semitic Studies in Honor of Jonas C. Greenfield (ed. Ziony Zevit, Seymour Gitin, and Michael Sokoloff; Winona Lake: Eisenbrauns, 1995) 95-99.
 Recent discussions of the Qal passive stem in biblical Hebrew include Ronald J. Williams, “The Passive Qal Theme in Hebrew,” Essays on the Ancient Semitic World (ed. John W. Wevers and Donald B. Redford; Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1970) 43-50; Jouon-Muraoka §58; Waltke and O’Connor §26; Pieter A. Siebesma, The Function of the Niph’al in Biblical Hebrew (SSN 29 ; Assen: Van Gorcum, 1991); and Jeremy Hughes, “Post-Biblical Features,” 71-76.