Monday, May 18, 2020


The royal seal was used whenever the king issued a decree or proclamation... [and] reference to the king’s [name] was stamped on the laws as well.”

The above quote was from the parable that was given in the post on Emor. You may recall from the story, that the royal seal contained the symbols representing the mathematic and geometric characteristics of the King’s Name. The King in the story was of course God.

In the last post on BeHar and BeChuko-thai we showed the relationship between the 360 degrees of a circle and various biblical systems of measurement (which in many cases are the basis for their modern counterparts) and explained how the circle is really a mathematic shadow of a three-dimensional sphere within any cube, although its significance is specifically relative to the combined cubic form of the luchot established by the 216 letters. The posts on Metzora and BeHa'alothekha showed how deeply the royal seal of the King’s Name (in the form of its mathematic characteristics) was embedded in these circular or spherical systems.

If you are new to this blog, then you should read each of the essential constructs listed in the column to the right before proceeding. They explain some of the basic connections between the letters of God's Explicit Name and the multidimensional mathematic and geometric characteristics of the luchot, both in the divided state and combined cubic form, along with the internal geometry that casts a shadow known as a magen david. There is a special connection between the Name, the luchot and the geometry of the magen. The purpose of this blog is to show how they connect with one another and to reveal where the Signature of the Architect is hidden, not only in each week’s parashah, but the physics of time and space, quantum mechanics and celestial dynamics to name a few. Once you are familiar with these constructs you can more fully appreciate each post.

Before looking at this week’s parashah, it is worth taking another look at the ephah. The ephah is a dry unit of measure. It occupies space and thus has volume. This is why it can be equated to lugim which is a liquid unit of measure. Both occupy space and have volume. A barrel of wine takes up the same amount of space as a barrel of wheat, although we measure them using different units of measure. An ephah equates to 72 lugim, which is the same as the number of triplets in the Triad Havaya of 72. A log is 6 eggs, so 72 lugim equates to 432 eggs (2 x 216) which is the volumetric measure for both sets of luchot. Its also the square root of the absolute speed of light. The
216 letters of the Name provide the light that allows us to perceive the nature of the foundation stone (evan shetiyah) with measurements that underlie the physics of the universe (see the post on the Primordial Torah). The luchot were brought down twice (2 x 216 cubic handbreadths = 432 cubic handbreadths previously mentioned). It's very easy to see that the numbers, sets of numbers and ratios are identical between the systems of measurement, the properties of the luchot and the letters of the Name. 

If you take a series of random numbers and multiply them all together and then divide the result by another random 3 digit number, the odds are, you’ll get a crazy number like 148.294717402 (with a sizable fractional remainder). It is unlikely you will get an integer, let alone an integer that has any real significance. It's even more unlikely you'll get one of the numbers, or sets of numbers associated with the geometry of the primordial torah (luchot).

Now consider the amount of meal that was actually required for the morning and afternoon tamid offering. One tenth (.1) ephah was required for the morning tamid, and one tenth (.1) for the afternoon tamid. One tenth (.1) of an ephah would have the same volume as 7,776 minims (1/60th of a fluid dram). Is this measure, which is the amount required each and every day for the morning and afternoon tamid, also a function of God’s Name? If you divide this number by the number of letters in God’s Name (216) you'll get 72 (2 x 7,776 = 15,512 divided by 216 = 72). In other words, the two primary factors in the equation (216 and 72) are the number of letters and the number of triplets in that Name (3 x 72 = 216). The numbers themselves, or set of numbers (for those looking at this "equation" through the lens of set theory) and especially the ratio between the numbers, all conform to the geometry of the royal seal that is here stamped on both the unit of measure, and the amount that is required for its use in the daily tamid. God’s Name is clearly a mathematic and geometric function of both.

This is also true for the ‘hin.’ We’ve already showed in previous posts how the royal seal was embedded in the amount of oil required for the morning and afternoon tamid. The morning tamid required 1/4 hin of oil and the afternoon tamid required 1/4 hin. A hin is 432 drams2, a quarter hin is 108 drams, so the morning and afternoon tamid together required 216 drams. This not only equates to the number of cubic handbreadths in each of the 2 luchot (2 x 108 = 216) but together they reflect the nature of the offerings with respect to the male and female nature of the universe, where the daily total (216) is equal to the total number of cubic handbreadths in both luchot and also the number of letters in the Triad Name.

If all of the above numbers were programmed into a computer, the computer would have to stand up and dance. The symmetry of the equation; the interconnected nature of the measurements, as well as the amounts required for the offerings; and their origin in the properties of the luchot defined by the letters of the Creator's Name, are beautiful. The point is that, so far, we see all of these things connected in a significant and meaningful way, demonstrating once again, that the mathematic and geometric characteristics of God’s Explicit Name are a central part of the design, for everything in the kingdom.

This brings us to BeMidbar where we find requirements for the transport of the tabernacle and other holy things. For the purpose of this post, Eleazar's responsibility for transporting the following will be examined: 1) the illuminating oil for the menorah; 2) the incense; 3) the anointing oil or shemen hamishchah; and 4) the meal for the offerings (just mentioned above). Let's see if the dynamics of the royal seal (tetrahedral geometry with is 72 triangular corners) can be found in the amounts necessary to fulfill these requirements.

We’ll start with the illuminating oil. Our sources tell us that Eleazar was required to transport 1278 lugim of this oil. With 12 lugim to a hin, and 432 drams to a hin, this amounts to 46,008 drams (1278 lugim /12 hin x 432 drams = 46,008 drams). It can also be expressed in minimal form as minims or drops (1/60 of a fluid dram) in which case it is 2,760,480 (minims). Do we find the royal seal of the King on these requirements? Yes. In fact, both numbers (expressed as drams and minims) reflect the Signature of the Architect. Both are ‘multiples’ of the number of letters in the King’s Name.

Let's progress to the next item that Eleazar was required to transport, which is the incense. According to our sources, he would transport a years portion, which today would be 365 (days) x 150 drams per day1, or 54,750 drams. Does this amount have the royal seal stamped on it? No. It does not. If we divide the number of drams by the number of letters in the Name, we get 253.472222. If we divide it by 72 we get 760.416667. If we divide it by 108 we get 506.944444. The amount Eleazar was required to transport does not seem to have any relationship whatsoever to the King’s Name. What’s wrong?

As it turns out, all of the sources that describe this requirement (pertaining to 365 days) were redacted long after the time of king Hezekiah. Today the earth orbits the sun every 365 days, so we think of the requirement in terms of 365 portions. However, it is fairly common knowledge among researchers, that before the time of king Hezekiah, the earth orbited the sun every 360 days.

The details are rather interesting, however they reduce to the fact that at one time, the calendar of every ancient civilizations consisted of 360 days. Sometime around the Hebrew year 3060 (700 b.c.e.) a planetary catastrophe occurred. The catastrophe, whatever it was, resulted in a new orbit of 365 1/4 days a year (approximately). This in turn necessitated the adjustment of each calendar, maintained by each civilization existing at the time. There is an overwhelming amount of evidence to support this, falling into such categories as geological, geographic, also astronomical data and computations involving celestial mechanics, and of course, a wealth of actual historical records as well. We will not delve into the matter here, as it is too extensive. However, anyone wishing to pursue the matter need only do an internet search using the words “360 day year.” Be forewarned, the result will provide you with roughly 870 million pages dealing with the subject matter. If this information is correct, then prior to the time of Hezekiah (note that the exodus from Egypt and the period immediately following the exodus is long before Hezekiah) the solar orbit and the length of a year was 360 days.

If indeed a year consisted of 360 days, then Eleazar would have been required to transport 360 portions (at that time) of 150 drams (the daily amount). When you multiply them together to calculate the amount that Eleazar was required to transport, the amount is equal to 54,000 drams of incense, which is a perfect multiple of the number of letters in God’s Name (216) in fact a very round number, specifically 250. The 54 (thousand) is also a mathematic function of each quadrant within "The Eight Dimensions" of the luchot explained in the post by that name.

That brings us to the shemen (oil) used for anointing. In this case, there was only one amount that needed to be carried. The reason is that only a small amount of it was ever made, and it never diminished, even after use.
Rabbi Yehuda said: “12 lugim were made... and 12 lugim always remained” because even after a portion was used, a miracle occurred and the amount never diminished. The relationship between the 12 at the start and the 12 at the end, is like the 12 letter (abbreviated form of the) Explicit Name and it's counterparts explained in the post on Ki Thavo, and part of the same dynamic seen in the measure of time with 12 hours opposite 12 hours, described more fully in the post on "The 216 Letters in Noah's Ark." The reflection was eventually distorted as explained in the post on BeHa'alothekha, but the original dynamic can still be seen in the average, which still coincides with the infinite nature of the Creator (Who can in no way be diminished) and whose Name takes the form of a 12-letter abbreviation with a 12-letter counterpart, that are both derived from 216 letters. And so there were 12 lugim of this oil, or 432 drams to be exact, and this of course is not only a function of the number of letters in the Name (2 x 216 = 432) but also a function of the volumetric measure of both sets of luchot (brought down twice). If we convert this to minims or drops (432 x 60 = 25,920) the result is also highly significant. It is the number of years in the procession of the equinoxes. Coincidence? Not hardly!

Each of the above examples demonstrate that the royal seal, bearing the Signature of the King, can be found embedded beneath the surface of many things that we see in the Torah and the history of Israel. “The royal seal was used whenever the king issued a decree or proclamation... [and] reference to the king’s [name] was stamped on the laws as well.”

If you’ve not yet read the post on Emor, wherein the story with the above quote is explained, please do. If you'd like to see how the above "multiples" (of the letters in God's Name) manifest themselves in "the future," see the post on Parashah Korach where these seemingly random numbers are the basis of, and can be seen creating (
in perfect context) the characteristics of the events involving the rebellion of Korach.


Footnote - 1 - R. Culi, Me'am Loez, BeMidbar, Pg 65.
Footnote - 2 - R. Culi, Me'am Loez

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