Neither Psalm 110:1 nor Daniel 7:13 makes the one who is given dominion God. Psalm 110:1 refers to the installation of YHWH’s king to rule in the midst of his enemies. It’s a greater king than David, but it’s still only Israel’s king. In Daniel 7:13 it is the persecuted community of the righteous that is given the authority to rule over the nations. Jesus fuses the two texts to create a narrative about his own right to rule over Israel in place of its current corrupt rulers.
You ignored my reference to 2 Samuel 7:16, which speaks of the future Davidic kingdom as an everlasting kingdom without claiming that the future Davidic king will be God.
Or Psalm 89:35-37:
Once for all I have sworn by my holiness; I will not lie to David. His offspring shall endure forever, his throne as long as the sun before me. Like the moon it shall be established forever, a faithful witness in the skies.
David’s throne will be established forever, it will be an everlasting kingdom. Daniel believed that this kingdom would be inherited by the suffering Maccabean martyrs. Jesus fulfilled it because like the martyrs he suffered righteously, but was raised from the dead and seated at the right hand of God—and having overcome death was in a position to reign forever.
You also ignored my reference to Tg. Genesis 27:29: “May nations serve (yiflchun) you and may kingdoms be subject to you.” Isaac obviously does not mean that the nations will “worship” Jacob as God. This exactly explains the meaning of pelach in Daniel 7:14, 27.