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1. The Mishnah discusses two types of vows that cause a person to be unable to benefit from his friend.
2. The Mishnah explains the difference between a pledge of a Korban in which one states, "It is upon me...," and a pledge in which one states, "This animal is...."
3. These two types of pledges (#2) are the same with regard to the prohibition of "Bal Te'acher," delaying their fulfillment.
4. A man who sees a Zav-kind of emission two days in a row is just as Tamei as one who sees this emission three days in a row.
5. There is a dispute about whether a Sefer Torah may be written in any language.


1. If Reuven vowed not to benefit from Shimon, or Shimon vowed that his possessions are forbidden to Reuven, it is forbidden for Reuven to benefit from those possessions. The Mishnah explains that whether the vow prohibited general benefit or whether it specifically prohibited food-related benefit, Reuven may use Shimon's property as a shortcut. The difference between a vow that prohibited general benefit and a vow that specifically prohibited food-related benefit is that when the second form of vow was made, he may borrow non-food related objects.
2. If one makes the statement of a Neder and says, "It is upon me to bring a certain type of Korban," even if he sets aside an animal for this Korban and it becomes lost, he remains obligated to bring another animal in its place. If one makes the statement of a Nedavah and says, "This animal is a certain type of Korban," then even if it becomes lost he does not have to replace it, as he pledged only this animal, and no other, to be a Korban.
3. There is a dispute about how much time after one makes a pledge must he actually bring the pledged offering. This amount of time is the same whether the offering is a Neder or a Nedavah.
4. The only difference is that the one who experiences an emission for three days in a row must offer a certain Korban, while the one who experiences it two days in a row does not offer this Korban.
5. Tana Kama: It may be written in any language. Raban Gamliel: It may be written only in Hebrew and Greek. Everyone agrees that Tefilin and Mezuzos must be written in Ashuris (a special Hebrew script).

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