The Father and the Son are different persons
Jesus states in many scriptures that He and the Father are quite different:
John 17:5 (King James Version)
5 And now, O Father, glorify thou
me with thine own self with the glory which I had with thee before the
Below (the LORD) denotes: The name of God, YHWH (Hebrew) known as Jehovah (English)
Jesus himself referred to his Father as “the only true God.”
(John 17:3) (The LORD) himself said: “Besides me there is no God.”
(Isa. 44:6) The apostle Paul wrote that, to true Christians, “there is . . . one God the Father.”
(1 Cor. 8:5, 6) So God is unique; no one else shares his position. God stands in utter contrast to all such objects of worship as idols, deified humans, and Satan. All these are false gods.
Jesus is spoken of in the Scriptures as “a god,” even as “Mighty God.” (John 1:1; Isa. 9:6)
But nowhere is he spoken of as being Almighty, as (The LORD) is. (Gen. 17:1)
Jesus is said to be “the reflection of [God’s] glory,” but the Father is the Source of that glory. (Heb. 1:3)
Jesus in no way seeks the position of his Father. He said: “It is (The LORD) your God you must worship, and it is to him alone you must render sacred service.” (Luke 4:8)
He exists “in God’s form,” and the Father has commanded that “in the name of Jesus every knee should bend,” but this is all done “to the glory of God the Father.”— Phil. 2:5-11
God spoke to his son after his baptism
Matthew 3:16-17 (American Standard Version)
16 And Jesus when he was
baptized, went up straightway from the water: and lo, the heavens were
opened unto him, and he saw the Spirit of God descending as a dove,
and coming upon him;17 and lo, a voice out of the heavens, saying,
This is my beloved Son, in whom I am well pleased.
One scripture that shows Jesus' origin, might shed some light:
Colossians 1:13-16 (King James Version)
13 Who hath delivered us from the power of darkness, and hath
translated us into the kingdom of his dear Son: 14 In whom we have
redemption through his blood, even the forgiveness of sins: 15 Who is
the image of the invisible God, the firstborn of every creature: 16
For by him were all things created, that are in heaven, and that are
in earth, visible and invisible, whether they be thrones, or
dominions, or principalities, or powers: all things were created by
him, and for him:
The Son and the Holy Spirit are different persons; and the Holy Spirit and the Father are different persons?
The Hebrew word ruʹach and the Greek word pneuʹma, often translated “spirit,” have a number of meanings. All of them refer to that which is invisible to human sight and gives evidence of force in motion. The Hebrew and Greek words are used with reference to (1) wind, (2) the active life-force in earthly creatures, (3) the impelling force that issues from a person’s figurative heart and causes him to say and do things in a certain way, (4) inspired expressions originating from an invisible source, (5) spirit persons, and (6) God’s active force, or holy spirit
The Greek pneuʹma (spirit) comes from pneʹo, meaning “breathe or blow,” and the Hebrew ruʹach (spirit) is believed to come from a root having the same meaning. Ruʹach and pneuʹma, then, basically mean “breath” but have extended meanings beyond that basic sense. (Compare Hab 2:19; Re 13:15.) They can also mean wind; the vital force in living creatures; one’s spirit; spirit persons, including God and his angelic creatures; and God’s active force, or holy spirit.
Koehler and Baumgartner’s Lexicon in Veteris Testamenti Libros, Leiden, 1958, pp. 877-879;
-Brown, Driver, and Briggs’ Hebrew and English Lexicon of the Old Testament, 1980, pp. 924-926;
-Theological Dictionary of the New Testament, edited by G. Friedrich, translated by G. Bromiley, 1971, Vol. VI, pp. 332-451.
All these meanings have something in common: They all refer to that which is invisible to human sight and which gives evidence of force in motion. Such invisible force is capable of producing visible effects.