What does this ultimate King deserve? What can we give him when we come into his presence? It was usual to bring kings gifts, but there is no mere thing that we can give God that God does not possess already. Everything is already his. The only thing we can give is our praise, or worship. To extol and bless His name (Boice, J. M. (2005). : An Expositional Commentary (p. 1250). Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Books.). To praise God’s name means responding to His revealed character; in this psalm (v:1, 11–13) (Lennox, S. J. (1999). Psalms: a Bible commentary in the Wesleyan tradition (p. 423). Indianapolis, IN: Wesleyan Publishing House.)• Revival centers not around human accomplishments or feelings, but around awareness and praise of God the King. The evidence of true revival is seen in worship that is therefore not centered around human emotion or desire but around God and His kingdom. When this kind of worship begins to penetrate the use of time, talent and resources, from the family to the society, then we see the evidence for revival.In verse 2, the pledge is given of constant praise: “every day…forever and ever”, that will be rendered to the King. Praise is worship; it is acknowledging God to be what he truly is: the sovereign, holy, just, righteous, merciful, awesome, and majestic God we discover him to be in Scripture. Worship is not coming to God to get things from him, though we are free to do that too. It is not even confessing our sins or pleading for grace, though these flow from worship naturally. It is acknowledging God to be God. Indeed, it is doing precisely what David does in the remainder of this composition. David is not going to praise God merely on the Sabbath, though the seventh day (or for us the first day of the week, Sunday) is explicitly set aside for that purpose. Rather, he is going to praise God “every day,” Monday through Sunday, “forever and ever” David’s belief was that he would be worshiping God in heaven even after his worship on earth was ended. You will be worshiping God forever also, along with the other redeemed saints from all other ages of world history. (Boice, J. M. (2005). : An Expositional Commentary (pp. 1250–1251). Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Books.).