I_love_Jeff says: "Nowhere in the Hebrew Bible are human beings referred to the word "Elohim."
In Exodus 4.16, Moses is presented serving as "God" (lê·lō·hîm) to Aaron.
In Exodus 7.1, Moses made "God," or "a god" (’ĕ·lō·hîm) to Pharaoh.
Psalm 45:6, Solomon is addressed as "God (Heb.:
ho theós)": “Your
throne God forever and ever.” This text was quoted in Hebrews 1.8, applied to Jesus Christ.At Psalm 82.6, human judges are referred to as "gods (’ĕ·lō·hîm)."
And in the Greek Scriptures:
At John 10.34, Jesus quotes Psalm 82.6 confirming the above: W.
E. Vine wrote: “The word [theos]
is used of divinely appointed judges in Israel, as representing God in His authority,
John 10:34, quoted from Ps. 82:6….” (An
Expository Dictionary of New Testament Words)
At Acts 12.22, Herod's speech led some to shout: “This is the voice of a god [theou'], not of a man.”
At Acts 14.11, Paul was called by the crowds one of "the gods [hoi' theoi']" when he made a miracle.
At Acts 28.6, Paul was called "a god [theón]" when he survived a deadly viper bite.
As to the term, "godlike ones," it need not be narrow in meaning, since not everyone in heaven has the same status or position. Humans too can be termed "godlike ones*" when they act in representation of God, as Vine noted. Of course, not all humans serve as God's representatives. (*See note on Psalm 82.6, in NWT 2013, TANAK, and NIrV)