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Big Jim wrote:
> The approach that seems to have been taken here, as far as I can go with
> it, is an approach that lays down a "sounds like this" approach. I never
> intended to get anything from this. I just sat down with a Hebrew
> etymological dictionary and started to look things up all because of the
> word AIN.
> "F" was obvious. I knew F was vav. F is derived from vav. I was left
> with F because every other combination of fachys failed to show
> anything. With F out of the way I tried ACH. ACH answers to Aleph
> Cheth. I wondered about vowel points and considered the fact that ancient
> Hebrew didnt have any. I figured he was going the ancient route. I have
> been dismissing vowel points for that reason.
But that assumes that the EVA character choices are the _actual_ phonetic values of the
characters, whereas in fact they were arbitrarily chosen for convenience.
> YS answered to ISH. As I said the S/SH exchanges that are open to him can
> make this a nightmare because I have to look everything up. Is he using
> Sin, Shin, or Shin? But then it "sounds like" this...or close to it. The
> first major variation from this technique was that last line I believe it
> was on page one. Only the last letters of each word are used.
So how do you make sure that your interpertation is the only possible one out of all the
words that could have the same ending letters? It's already been shown time and time
again how one can project whatever interpretation one wants onto such an open encryption
The solution must not only be possible from the available choices, but one must also be
able to reject all other possible solutions using the same scheme.
Adams Douglas, San Diego, CA Adams@xxxxxxxxxxx
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"I often say that when you can measure what you are speaking
about, and express it in numbers, you know something about it;
but when you cannot measure it, when you cannot express it in
numbers, your knowledge is of a meagre and unsatisfactory kind."
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