Just as the Torah spoke of “the day on which the Lord G’d made (finished) the universe” (Genesis 2,4), saying also that when G’d reviewed His handiwork at the end of the six days “He saw that it was very good” (Genesis 1,31), so when the Tabernacle was completed the Torah writes: “It was on the day Moses completed the Tabernacle” (Numbers 7,4), as well as 39,43 “when Moses took a look at all the work and here they had performed it (i.e. it was good).”
Just as the creation of the world did not interfere with the Sabbath, the day of rest, so the building of the Tabernacle was not allowed to interfere with the Sabbath legislation, i.e. no work was performed for it on the Sabbath. This is the reason the Torah wrote in connection with the report about the construction of the Tabernacle that “work shall be performed (on it) during six days,” (excluding the Sabbath). Just as the world as we know it is slated to be destroyed before it is going to be renewed after a period our sages describe as 1000 years of Sabbath (Sanhedrin 96), so both the Tabernacle and the Temple were slated to be destroyed only to be rebuilt in due course.
Just as after the creation of man and his having been placed in the garden G’d commanded him to observe certain rules and not to eat from the tree of knowledge, so we find that Moses issued certain instructions in 36,6. Just as G’d had told the universe to stop continuing to expand, i.e. He said “enough” (Bereshit Rabbah 46,2), so Moses also declared the contributions for the Tabernacle as being sufficient and ordered the people to stop bringing more, the Torah saying “and there were sufficient materials, etc.” (36,7). According to a kabbalistic interpretation the word מלאכה instead of something more appropriate, meant that it referred to the מלאכת שמים וארץ, the work of constructing heaven and earth, i.e. the Tabernacle was a replica of the creation of heaven and earth.