In Christian scribal practice, nomina sacra (singular: nomen sacrum from Latin sacred name) is the abbreviation of several frequently occurring divine names or titles, especially in Greek manuscripts of Holy Scripture. This will be one of the most detailed, yet easy-to-understand articles on this important subject.
P16 was discovered together with P15. Grenfell and Hunt conjectured that P16 and P15 might have been parts of the same manuscript, written in a documentary hand.
Papyrus 13, designated by siglum P13 in the Gregory-Aland numbering, is a fragmented manuscript of the New Testament in Greek. It was copied on papyrus in the early 3rd century at approximately 225-250 CE. It contains Heb. 2:14–5:5; 10:8–22; 10:29–11:13; 11:28–12:17
The manuscript is a letter written by an Egyptian Christian traveling in Rome to his fellow Christians in the Arsinoite Nome, in the Fayum of Egypt.
P11 (a copy of a part of the NT in Greek) was the first Papyrus codex brought to light. Tischendorf saw it in 1862 and dated it as 'late fourth or early fifth century.' It is part of the same codex as P14.
Papyrus 10 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), signed by P10 and named Oxyrhynchus papyri 209, is an early copy of part of the New Testament content in Greek.
Papyrus (P9) was discovered by Bernard Pyne Grenfell and Arthur Surridge Hunt in Oxyrhynchus, Egypt. Click footnotes because that adds meaty details in helping you better understand NT Textual Studies.
Papyrus 115 (P. Oxy. 4499, designated by P115 in the Gregory-Aland numbering) is a fragmented manuscript of the New Testament written in Greek on papyrus. It consists of 26 fragments of a codex containing parts of the Book of Revelation, and probably nothing more. It dates to the early to the middle third century, c. 200-250 C.E.
Papyrus 72 P72, Papyrus Bodmer VII-VIII) is the designation used by textual scholars of the New Testament to describe portions of the so-called Bodmer Miscellaneous codex, namely the letters of Jude, 1 Peter, and 2 Peter.