Evidence as of 2007 - rebuilding the Temple
Summary Introduction/ Evidence Evidence Newest
  Motivations as of 2007 as of 2010 Evidence

Rebuilding of the Holy Temple

According to tradition, after the calamitous destructions of the First and Second Temples, and the many centuries of exile following, the Holy Temple is destined to be rebuilt. This rebuilding will be lead by the Messiah, son of David, to usher in a golden age for the Jewish people and all of humanity. Following is an extraordinary code depicting this:

Fig. 1

This code was discovered in the late 1990s by Baruch Cohen. Although it is a showcase example, we do not assign a p-level for it, because there are other alternatives for some of the key words.

But something extraordinary happens when we actually try the main alternatives - we often find other significant codes. Therefore, rather than detracting from the significance, our widening of the alternatives often adds to the significance. This is a familiar chain of events, which we see throughout this site and in other (old and new) research.

For example, we can check alternative names for (1) the Holy Temple and (2) its location. To keep the process simple and limited, we will look at only those two aspects; we will not at this time delve into alternatives for the idea of redemption (i.e. the Third Temple and the Messiah).

For the location, an alternative spelling for Moriah (above it is spelled מוריה) is מריה ; and the most widely used alternative for Moriah is "Temple Mount" (הר הבית). A very interesting table results from these alternatives, with extremely small skip, 7:

Fig. 2

For alternative names for the Temple (both the permanent one, and the temporary version used in the desert, in the Torah), I made a list of the common terms that I was familiar with, which are used throughout the Hebrew Bible (Tanach). This included: משכן (Tabernacle or dwelling place of G-d), אהל מועד (Tent of Meeting), היכל (Sanctuary), בית אלהי"ם (House of G-d) and בית ה (House of Hashem). I favored trying משכן (Tabernacle) first, being influenced by the following code (found in the same timeframe as Fig. 1; it is located in the same area of the text, and has a similar theme; and it has a rare parallel configuration for two long and related strings with small skip):

Fig. 3

Based on the above, my first search that involved alternative names for the Temple, was to look for any interesting subset of the following: משכן (Tabernacle), מקדש (Temple), מוריה (Moriah spelling 1), and מריה (Moriah spelling 2). The following extraordinarily strong and compact table (Fig. 4) resulted:

Fig. 4

Another former result, relevant to this discussion, is simply מקדש (Temple), in a parallel meeting with itself in Fig. 5:

Fig. 5

Temple also crosses with the same word in the text, twice, and with קדש קדשים twice (Holy of Holies - the holiest, innermost area of the Temple).

More alternative searches are possible, and are likely to uncover additional hidden successes, based on what we have seen so far.

The conclusion that is gaining momentum:

This process of widening the search is a major source for finding hidden successes, and for reinforcing the original result simultaneously.