|Bible Code Digest — November/December 2005 Continued
Why a Wilma? |
The 14, 15, & -23 Skip-Concentrated Matrix
The (1,265 characters) matrix starts at Deuteronomy 7:17:34 and ends at Deuteronomy 8:14:47
The Five Term Judgment Matrix (The 14, 15, -23, (-23), & -45 Skip-Enlarged Matrix)
The Extra Two Terms
A larger matrix with 4,440 characters may be formed with two more terms. One term is with another skip of -23 where most of the term is in verse:
And now, Israel, what doth the LORD thy God require of thee, but to fear the LORD thy God, to walk in all His ways, and to love Him, and to serve the LORD thy God with all thy heart and with all thy soul. (Deuteronomy 10:12)
Removing the above (second -23 skip) term from the matrix will reduce the matrix substantially to 2,770 characters.
The next term is at a skip of -45. It covers six verses from Deuteronomy 9:11 to 9:16. Most of the content is telling the people what they have done wrong. It culminates with verse 9:16:
" . . . ye had turned aside quickly out of the way which the LORD had commanded you."
Adding the -45-skip term to the above matrix, would add the overall R-value of the term "Wilma" to the matrix. Therefore, this larger matrix is more significant.
The Matrix Table
The matrix (4,455 characters) starts at Deuteronomy 7:18:24 and ends at Deuteronomy 10:13:28.
The Just and the Holy
There is another special feature to these skips and the main term Wilma. We can look at the main skips in the larger 4,440 characters matrix, or look at the skips in the smaller 2,770 characters matrix. Note that the doubling of the skip at -23, does not affect the choice of four- or five-term matrix. In both cases, we deal with four skips. In parallel, let us look at the gematria of the term Wilma:
When we add the absolute value of the skips, we get the number 97. In addition, when we add the numeric value of the letters of Wilma, we also get 97. Does the number 97 have a meaning? In gematria, the two corresponding letters for the number are Tzadik and Zain. There is no such word in Hebrew based on these two letters. On the other hand, the name of the letter Tzadik , is also the term used for saintly, pious; (biblical) just, moral. The number seven on the other hand stands for holiness . I believe that the former statement based on skips above "The judgment is supernatural from the hand of Hashem — As Hashem lives" may now be modified to read:
Deuteronomy 32:4 — The Rock, His work is perfect; for all His ways are justice/(judgment); a God of faithfulness and without iniquity, just and right is He.
- Now look at the matrix above: — Your G-d (is) Justice. Note that the root of both words is the same! The meaning is the same!
- Note also the term (Judgment of Hashem) in the matrix above. It appears only once as plain text in the Torah.
Isaiah 6:3 — And one called unto another, and said: Holy, holy, holy,
 is the LORD of hosts; the whole earth is full of His glory. (Isaiah 6:3)
The theme of judgment was described above. Wilma, as a most powerful hurricane, is brought out as a tool of judgment. Above we see an unusual concentration of the skips of FIVE statistically significant Wilma terms. We noted that five stands for judgment and Wilma stands for a terrible hurricane judgment. If we look at the five terms in the matrix, we note that the skips either add up to the digit five or they are a multiple of five:
As shown above, 15 is symbolized by the unwritten yud heh, that represents Hashem, and the prominent five that represents judgment. Once again, we have Hashem’s Judgment!
Recall that Judgment of Hashem was one of the five Wilma terms in the above matrix. Look again!
Also, note the numerology of Hashem, as it is written here and the skip of -31: Lamed = 30 and alef = 1. Thirty-one would be written as , however, the minus sign reverses the letters to spell Hashem.
Note that in addition, we have the second very long (25 letter) term built around two words: "Your G-d (is) Justice." The two different terms in the matrix each have two very similar pair of words expressing similar concepts. Hashem and justice are common to both terms. We know all the above from the plain text of the scriptures. Abraham recognizes Hashem as THE Judge of justice in Genesis 18:25: "That be far from Thee to do after this manner, to slay the righteous with the wicked, that so the righteous should be as the wicked; that be far from Thee; shall not the judge of all the earth do justly?" It is interesting to see this message coded repeatedly in various ways with relation to using Wilma as a warning of impending judgment.
In this article we have seen clearly that:
- The five lowest skip Wilma terms in the Bible tell a powerful, consistent story.
- The number five (representing judgment) is pervasive within the skips of the five lowest skip Wilma terms in the Torah.
- There are many remarkable features where the skip plays a major role in the encoded message.
- The three Wilma terms in the Torah convey the same message.
To read an expanded version of the conclusions continue.
To go to the next article in this month's digest continue.
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