Signals from one (Messiah) code to another
 
 
 

Signals from one (Messiah) code to another

The most interesting sentence for Messiah, looking at the smallest skips for this word, is pictured below:

The high significance of this sentence is discussed at the bottom of the Messiah page.

The following logical adjunct to the above result was discovered by Professor Rips (possibly prior to the above discovery). It uses the minimal skip occurrence in Torah for The Messiah, and it contains 3 signal words in the same column (joy, rejoice, left). It is very noteworthy that one of these words (joy) confirms the signaled from the above sentence, and is significant at the 1:1000 level (using the same-column protocol, and adjusting by 3 because there are actually 3 minimal skip [skip 5] ELSs for The Messiah in the Torah).

Next, we search for another instance of The Messiah, looking for confirmation of these signal words. If we look for two or more repetitions of each word, we find such a pattern here:

A competing table among monkey texts, which contains as many total repetitions, and at least 2 or more instances of rejoice, joy and left, occurs only 26 times in 1,000,000 trials (we allowed any skip up to 288 for the monkey texts' axis, The Messiah).

This was a purely mechanical process so far. Now we might want to find clues about whether the word "left" has a particular meaning in this context. When we try looking for an obviously related word, "right", we find that it in fact repeats as part of the same table, next to "son of David":

This code now seems to reflect the Kabbalistic idea of the left and right hand being represented by Messiah son of Joseph and Messiah son of David, respectively.

You may recall that the same instance of the full expression "Messiah, son of David", is in fact seen in an earlier table, here.

In fact, the nodes that we review here are only small parts of larger intertwining networks that share many more nodes among themselves.

Take-home result:

The word joy is signaled twice, and confirmed multiple times, providing strong evidence that joy is encoded with Messiah.

Interesting aside:

Yet another kind of confirmation associating joy with Messiah is seen in the plain reading of Tanach as well - for example, Isaiah 65:18 and 66:10 concern the consolation, and joy - same Hebrew word as the code - in Jerusalem in the final age of peace, in Messianic times.

       
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