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The Tanakh Simanim is based for the most part on the Aleppo Codex, and where this version is lacking, on the Leningrad Codex. (see footnote 9 here). As such it is an authoritative version that you can rely on. In addition Feldheim is a well-known Orthodox publishing house with an excellent reputation. Be aware though that the Feldheim edition is ...


This link from the OU lists synagogues that are handicapped accessible.


I have a (paper) book called אמרי מדריך that seems to be what you're looking for. It highlights the shoresh, showing the other letters in outline, and it includes letters from the shoresh which were dropped in conjugation in minuscule type. The book is entirely in Hebrew and I can't read the introduction, so I don't know what other notational conventions ...


Every aspect? It doesn't exist, sorry. There's an entire tractate of the Talmud whose main topic is eruv. Plus all the commentaries on that tractate, law codes, commentaries on the codes, and so on. I'm sure there's no article that covers it all.

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