From The Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible, Volume 1, page 817, we find the information that El or Elohim simply means demon.
A. In The OT. 1. Daimonism. a. Daimon. The Hebrew equivalent of "demon" (daimon) in the original sense is simply or ('elohim), commonly rendered "god."
The words El-Elohim, like the words Baal-Adonai came from the Canaanite vocabulary and worship. These Canaanite words were accepted into the Hebrew language many years after the writings of the Holy Scriptures.
NOW, let us look at the meaning of the word "Elohim"
The first place a name of God is revealed is in the first chapter of Genesis. Here we find Elohim (God) repeated in almost every verse. Elohim is a plural noun, which is first and primarily used in Scripture to describe the one true God Family, which includes God the Father and our Creator-Redeemer, Yashiya. Wherever we find "God" throughout the Old Testament, it is most likely Elohim.
VERY IMPORTANT: However, in contrast to its use to refer to the true God, biblical writers use Elohim more than 200 times to refer to PAGAN IDOLS and Gods whom the PAGANS feared and worshipped (Exodus 12:12; 23:24; Leviticus 19:4).
Does this multifaceted usage of Elohim mean we should not use the English word "God" today in reference to the God Family because it, too, can refer to HEATHEN GODS?
No, it merely underscores SATAN's constant COUNTERFEITING of any reference to the Supreme Being. In fact, the usage of Elohim in Scripture shows that it is perfectly acceptable to use a word like "God" to refer to both the true and FALSE DEITIES.
Elohim in the Bible is a pagan term. Elohim is a pagan GOD.
Elohim=El of all (El to all)
The KJV uses Elohim as do many other Bibles. EL was the given name of the chief deity of the ancient Canaanites. The Canaanites were the peoples who were settled in the area which was promised to Abraham and his decedents, which we now recognize as the area of Palestine and Israel.
It is historically evident and cannot be argued that this early civilization did in fact worship a deity called "EL" and their pantheon of gods collectively known as "Elohim" (The plural form of EL), a pagan GOD.
Strong's H430 pg.1467 gods in the ordinary sense, but specifically used (in the plural thus, especially with the article) of the supreme God; occasionally applied by way of deference to magistrates; and sometimes as a superlative:--angels, exceeding, God, gods, godess, godly, great, very great, judges, mighty.
Unger's bible Dictionary, Page 67, states that the word EL denotes either “God” or “a god.”n(In the Ugaritic literature El refers to the chief god of the Canaanite pantheon, the father of Baal). El is a Canaanite word meaning "God", or "Devil".
Ēl is called again and again Tôru ‘Ēl ("Bull Ēl" or "the bull god").
We are to stay away from the Bull, Ba'al
We believe the “El” and “Elohim” are from Babylon, and do not belong in the inspired Hebrew Scriptures. El is the same as Bel, Baal. So we use the Hebrew #352 – “Yil” instead. In # 477 it has the (#yl) and this would be pronounced “Ilyasha” or “Yilyasha”. But either way it still contains the name “Yasha”
Ishi #3469 = y#y [YSHAY] =Yashay. The vowel marks [VM] say “Yishiy”.
The YABS Scriptures uses Ishi-ohim, because we know that the god "EL" wanted to be called Ishi (See Hosea 2:16 KJV)
Hosea 2:16 (YABS) And it shall be at that day, saith Ahayah (the*LORD), that thou shalt call me Ishi; and shalt call me no more Baali.
[[ASIN:1771432845 Yasha Ahayah Bible Scriptures (YABS) Study Bible]]
ISHI–YISH’Y –MESHYA –YASHA
For these words Mashal, Mysha, Mysha’yah are all giving you light on Yasha and Mashal- parable, or word. So when they say in the beginning was the word and the word was with Yah, you must know they are similtudes of each other they are parallel, parables, Words.
Do you see this Ishi is like Yasha? Both the Father and the son are saviours. All these are connected to the word Parable—Mashal. Now what about the Father’s name YAH (AHAYAH)?
The Saviour said, “I am come in my Father’s name, and ye receive me not: if another shall come in his own name, him ye will receive. John 5:43.
In order to come in the Fathers name, they have to have the same ROOTS, the same name!
Both Ishi (Yashay) and Yasha are the same name, one comes from the Father (ISHI) and the other from the Son (Yasha)
Unger's bible Dictionary, Page 67, states that the word EL denotes either “God” or “a god.” (In the Ugaritic literature El refers to the chief god of the Canaanite pantheon, the father of Baal). El is a Canaanite word meaning "God", or "Devil".
It seems that the Israelites were worshipping other El and Elohims
The Stolen Canaanite Gods of Hebrews/Israelites: El, Baal, Asherah
That is why the YABS scriptures pulls out the term Elohim and uses Ishi-ohim instead.
Elohim is a phonetically rooted word from the Babylonian Language of the Chaldee taken from the word "EL" which came from the word "Be-el" or "Baal" to mean a god. Beelzebub/Satan.
H410 EL אֵל the almighty (but used also of any deity) God*, god, idol,might
H430 Elohim אֱלֹהִים Plural of H433; gods in the ordinary sense; but specifically used in the plural. Occasionally applied by way of deference to magistrates and sometimes as a superlative:--angels
H1168 Baal. A Phoenician deity, (plural Baalim)
H1167 Baal a master; hence a husband. Lord* (which is why this YABS Bible scriptures has removed Lord)
This scripture avoids EL and uses Ishi-ohim instead.
It looks like he looked at elohim and pulled out the El which is also known as a god. Then looked at Beelzebub and found its root is Be-el, for Baal
and then just said that elohim is BAAL
This scripture uses ISHI-ohim, as we know whom EL is.
The second edition uses Ahlahayam which is the Paleo Hebrew equivalent and proper term.