|Bible Code Digest: January-June 2011 Continued
A Foreign Name
Table A10-1 Crossing the Line
(See Plot A10-1 below.)
++ Note: Perry Shak appears twice in the plot above. The second term is not shown for clarity. The odds of finding both Perry Shak in the plot above is well over 1,000:1.
Plot A10-1 Crossing the Line
(For Two of the Four Crossing Terms.)
Table A10-2 The Eight Names
(See Plot A10-2 Below.)
Plot A10-2 The Eight Names
(See Plot A10-2 Below.)
Table A10-3 The Odds of Crossing the Line
The odds of getting four Foreign names to cross (the line) the term:
"a foreign name will be borrowed".
Table A10-4 The Odds of Distance from the Line
The Distance of Hebrew vs. Foreign Names from "The Line"
(A Foreign Name will be Borrowed)
- The span of the "Shem Zarim" term = 144 letters or 0 + / - 72 letters.
- The average of the foreign names fall within 33 letters of the center of the "Shem Zarim" term.
- The average of the Hebrew names fall 8,405 from the center of the "Shem Zarim" term.
- The odds of the two name centers being so far apart where one is within the "Shem Zarim" term, and one so far away is 8,405 / 33 = 254 .7 or 255 : 1.
Total odds of each foreign name crossing the "Shem Zarim" term AND the Hebrew names being so far from that term is 326 * 255 = 83,031 : 1
The odds of such placing the four foreign names vs. the four Hebrew names are:
83,031 : 1
Shmuel the Man
Plot A11 Shmuel the Man
The 10 Generations
Plot A12 The 10 Generations
The Moshe Aharon Shak Children
One Strange Name
Plot A14 One Strange Name
The Odds of the Split
The odds of getting SIX names to start above the terms describing two types of names vs. FIVE names that contains a foreign name to be found completely below the terms describing two types of names.
Plot A16 And/To Renowned Generations
Schick Head of the Rabbinical Court
Who are best suited to be the head of any court? Especially a rabbinical court? Rabbis Schick who had the qualities outlined in this matrix, crossing "Rabbi Schick" and sharing "Truth".
Interestingly enough, the term abbreviation for Schick (Shem Israel Kadosh) crosses two of the three words it stands for: Shem and Kadosh. Also, the Av Beit Din, is an abbreviation. Here, however, two of the three letters cross two of three words representing the ultimate judge, Hashem. We always bless Him for all his kindness and in all circumstances. Even in grief, we still say: Barouch Dayn Emet. Blessed a Judge of Truth. In the matrix below, we find the two words Blessed (barouch) and Truth (emet).
Plot A17 Schick Head of the Rabbinical Court
Note that "keepers of my commandments" is found relatively far from "men seeking truth, hating unjust gain, able . . . etc." "Schick, head of the rabbinical court", brings the terms together.
Rabbi Schick: Judges, Rabbis, Teachers
See Plot A18-1
See Plot A18-2
What is so special in these matrices in comparison to other matrices published to date? First, let us look at what is known about Shmuel Schick. In Jewish literature (see Annex 1), we have the following information:
- Exact names of Shmuel and all his descendants, dating back 260 years, to date.
- Shmuel was one of the greatest sages of his time.
- Shmuel was concerned about the requirement to follow the law of the land and adopt a foreign last name. Therefore, he used an acronym as his last name for Shem Israel Kadosh (Schick) indicating that a Jewish name is holy. Note: even in his spelling he indicated that it was acronym, i.e., he used ShI"K as opposed to ShIK ().
- A brief description of six of his offspring (in direct lineage to Moshe Aharon and his children). Typically the description is one to three sentences, giving mostly dates and places. The dates and places are not relevant to the matrix. The typical information used from the descriptions can be summarized in paragraph "e" below.
- Consistently, the next six generations are renowned rabbis, heads of the rabbinical courts in their communities.
We know from Jewish tradition that not changing the Hebrew name is of major importance. It is written in "Yalkut Me'Am Lo'ez" Exodus-II book 5 following Exodus 15:12 that the fact that the Jews did not change their Hebrew names was one of four reasons why they were delivered from slavery in Egypt. The reasons for the Redemption listed are four: (1) avoidance of sexual immorality, (2) avoided malicious speech / slander (lashon ha-ra), (3) did not change their names, and (4) did not abandon their language. It is interesting that "Yalkut Me'Am Lo'ez" is introducing the four reasons just before the area of the where the "ShemIsrael" and "Kadosh" terms are found in the Shmuel Schick matrix. For original source see "Midrash Rabba" Numbers 20:22.
The theme of this cluster, and perhaps the entire main matrix is the message that a Jew should not change his Hebrew name. Fittingly, the background for the matrix is the surface text covering the giving of the 10 Commandments and G-d asking the Jewish people to keep the convent (Usmartem et briti). In contrast, our sages teach us that changing one's name to a foreign name is the first step towards assimilation.
In trying to establish patterns, scientists try to predict events and then observe and see if their theory is correct. The method used in this search was not documented as a research project since it was a first attempt at exploring the codes. It was started as a very personal project. It was based, however, on the famous rabbis experiment principle: A name and a birth date will be found in close proximity.
The first step in the search was to find the best location in the Bible for that occurrence. Two such locations were found overlapping in Exodus 17-19. After gaining experience in the codes, and finding all my known relatives with corresponding clusters for many of them, I embarked on the next phase. Since all the names and relevant information about each name were found already, I looked for all the relatives dating back 260 years. I already saw the term "the roots" in my matrix. I was sure that I would also find all those names and details about them as well. My predictions came true. Although, I found information about specific people, the Shmuel Schick cluster does not deal with them. It only deals with Shmuel specifically, and his offspring as a whole.
I noticed that the names were listed in chronological order of birth. That was an observation. A different article that I read suggested that this does happen in the codes. I asked myself: What will happen if I use the names in a different way; will they still be in chronological sequence? Amazingly, once again they were. Note: Originally, I noticed that when I look only at the first name of each multi-part name, the first names were in sequence. This observation was the premise. Next, I looked at the names as the first name plus initial(s) of the next name(s) as a completely different term: i.e., Areih Yehuda Lieb was first looked upon Arieh. Next I looked upon as Arieh(Yud)(Lamed). Since the first discovery was by accident, the odds of this happening are not even calculated although they are ALSO millions to one against happening.
In a similar way, I noticed that all the foreign names of my roots were grouped together near the term "foreign name will be borrowed". The question I asked was: is this an accident? When looking at my own children's names, I confirmed that it was not an accident. They also were divided by Hebrew names in one corner, and foreign names near the foreign name term.
On a personal note it amazes me how I kept telling everyone that I know why my son Perry could not be found with his brothers and sister. He is using a foreign name. I do not know how, but I knew it before I even started to look for my roots and Shmuel Schick.
Many of the features of the cluster may be attributed to chance on their own. However, when one looks at so many coincidences, one has to wonder. Here is a partial list:
- One of Many Clusters: The Shmuel Schick cluster is only one of many clusters, covering the same surface text. Many of the clusters have incredible information about Moshe Aharon the current offspring of Shmuel, i.e., further direct relationship and proof for this cluster.
- All the Names: The main cluster, as well as the Shmuel cluster, includes all the relatives with no exception. Each name is part of another subcluster with meaningful information, i.e., no room for wiggle. Entire set is there at the proper spelling—as documented.
- In the Book of Names: The clusters dealing with all the names are found in Exodus, or in Hebrew as it is called NAMES based on the first sentence: and these are the NAMES of the children of Israel. In this cluster we have . . . And these are the names of the children of Shmuel. Note: the children are used as children of children, etc. In the Bible, the grandfather is still a father, i.e., the odds are only 5:1 for the Torah, but much more for the entire Bible.
- Size of Most Compact Matrix: The size of the matrix is established by finding all of Shmuel offspring at their lowest skip in the matrix. The spacing between the names is minimal, i.e., it is the most compact arrangement for all the names of Shmuel's offspring in the Bible. Two terms: "Moshe Aharon" and "from the head 10 children to the rabbi from A to Z" cover 80% of the letters in the matrix.
- Follow Closely in Sequence One Another: The offspring of Shmuel appear in chronological order by birth. Not only are they in sequence but the distance between the names is minimal. For persons with several names (such as Moshe Aharon, Chanoch Heinach, etc.), not only is one name in sequence, but always the first and last are in sequence, AND the first name and second (and third) name initial are also in the right sequence (Arieh[yud][lamed] for Arieh Yehuda Leib), i.e., The odds are many millions to one for this to happen: There is no wiggle room.
- Incredible Sequence Statement: A 20-letter term, skip = 112, at R-value = 17.1 (astronomical), states what is established in 2 (all the names) and 5 (in sequence), i.e., at odds many billions to one, the codes confirm an amazing millions to one odds event in the matrix.
- Incredible Foreign Name Statement: A 10-letter term, skip = -16, at R-value 7.1, is the focus of this matrix that Shmuel is forced to adopt/borrow a foreign last name against his will. Some of the children of Moshe Aharon are willingly using a foreign first name. Out of eight such names, only the four foreign names are crossing the "foreign name" term. In a similar fashion the names of the 11 generations are divided by type of name, i.e., this crossing is at hundreds to one odds. Again, there is no wiggle room.
- Incredible "Famous" Generations Declaration: An eight-letter term, skip = -9, at R-value = 4.513, is stating that from Shmuel is the forefather of famous generations, based on his name. In fact the Schick name is associated with a dynasty of famous rabbis as is shown in the references. More similar high R-value terms are found in the matrix along the same "famous generations" them, i.e., interestingly enough the "generations" factor is reinforced with terms such as "the roots", "Fathers, upon children, upon grandchildren, upon great grandchildren", while famous is reinforced with the term "it is written for memory in a book".
- The 10 Generations Message: The 10 factor is found in the incredible "sequence" and "famous" statements. There are more such indications such as the "10 children of children of children are these": A nine-letter term, skip = -20, R-value 4.623, i.e., over and over again, messages are repeated in several ways telling the same story.
- Description of Shmuel and His Offspring: Crossing Shmuel name, in a most compact matrix, there is a clear description of Shmuel and his offspring. All around his name, and there is a description of their mission and occupation, i.e., there is very little wiggle room, as the information about the six generations after Shmuel is limited, while what is known is described in many terms to tell the exact story in the best possible way.
There is much more . . .
A Religion to Die For
[Moshe Shak bases his matrices on strict rules as outlined in his book Bible Codes Breakthrough. He only uses statistically significant terms, and many other strict rules to minimize the chance of presenting bogus "codes." Contact Moshe at email@example.com.]
Moshe Aharon Shak is a frequent contributor to BCD. If you are interested in reading more articles by Shak, be sure to visit the Directory of Moshe Aharon Shak's Articles for links to his other articles posted on BCD's site.
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