The god Ninib, in his capacity as a god of agriculture, is called the 'product of Eshara.'
She creates Eabani, a hero, a lofty offspring, the possession of Ninib.
Mercury is Nabu, the god of wisdom and the messenger of the gods, and Saturn is Ninib.
Bel, Ninib, Marduk, and Ishtar also send them out on missions.
As for Sin, Ninib, and Ishtar, the worship of none of these deities assumes any great degree of prominence during this period.
Shamshi-Ramman, king of Assyria, gives prominence to Ninib cult, 214.
Ninib was represented as valiant, bold, and combative; he was a soldier who dreamed but of battle and great feats of arms.
The epithets he employs in praise of Ninib are those usually lavished upon the greatest of gods only.
The return of vegetation suggests the thought that Ninib and Marduk have filled with new life what appeared to be dead.
Ninib and Gula, as gods of spring, furnished the spectacle of such a miracle in the return of vegetation.