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Re: VMs: A very important discovery!!
A discovery I find really important. If I understand correct, it means that
after line-starting gallows the number of rare words sufficiently higher as
(1) Where is T-gallow in your distribution?
(2) Can you sort the strings using other alphabetical order, for example,
putting all gallows together? Then we see one large peak.
> In the first place I want to apologize because my
> last post said that in successive days I would put
> some results that I have obtained, but until today I
> have said absolutely nothing. The reason has been that
> I have been compiling this information.
> Well, as I say in the title of this post I believe
> that I have found an important discovery, which can
> indicate that Voynich MS isn't a hoax. Yes, you are
> hearing well, I believe that this discovery can
> demonstrate it. (it will be necessary that more people
> confirm it).
> The discovery is about the gallows and how them
> influence the text that precedes. This can demonstrate
> that Steve Ekwall, Marianna Ridderstad and other
> people who contribute in this list can be in the
> correct way with their method to decode the VMS.
> The discovery, in fact, has been by chance. Next I
> will explain us all:
> As I said, in the following days to my last post, I
> would post some of my results. So during this week I
> have been executing some of my different applications
> to analyze the texts in different languages and
> collecting the resultant data.
> During this week too, I have implement another
> program, which determines the percentage of different
> words respect to the total of the words that have been
> appeared during an interval of lines that is indicated
> by the user.
> The results are: the number of words until a
> specific line and the percentage of the different
> words over the total of the current words (note that I
> say "number of words" and not: "number of lines" since
> is more correct because if the text have some lines
> with a single word it can modify the results).
> These results are stored in a txt, which can be
> plotted easily by some program in the respective
> x-axis and y-axis, and we can see the relation between
> these two variables. (I concretely use a program
> called CurveExpert®_v1.3).
> If we observe the graphs of the different texts we
> can observe that the more words appear in the text,
> the less is the percentage of different words. In
> addition, this graph (for a text of the same language)
> mustn't have exaggerated peaks (it must be ever
> In this way I decided to apply this "technique" to
> the VMS to see if I can recognize the two (supposed)
> different "languages". The result was positive. (In a
> next post I will show them, but this one is not the
> reason by which now I'm writing). This way can
> demonstrate that we can distinguish between two
> different languages in a same text.
> Furthermore, I think that it's necessary to say
> that I have an extract of VMS in a txt which
> correspond with the same "language". This one has been
> a little modified by me (I have changed some
> associations of letters of the EVA transcription by
> only a single character (for example: iii->m; or
> The discovery begins here:
> This last Saturday I was comparing different texts
> to the VMS. By chance, I was investigating the
> functions of a text editor called Editplus®_v2.11. I
> found a function that would sort the text by the fist
> word of each line.
> Thus the first four lines of the VMS will be
> distributed in this new text in that way:
> * Note that I have used my personal transcription of
> the VMS which I have mentioned before.
> Then, with the sorted lines I executed the
> application that I created. The results were
> unexpected! Instead of having a totally decreasing
> graph (like was the extract of the VMS before being
> sorted), it had appeared some peaks, what it's
> equivalent to a change in the language of the text.
> But it wasn't all in the same language??!!! I was
> I performed the test with other texts in different
> languages: Spanish (extract of "El Quijote"), English
> (extract of "The book of Genesis"), Italian(extract of
> "Orlando Furioso"), French (extract of "20000 Lieues
> Sous Les Mers") and Latin (extract of "Julius Caesar's
> Commentaries on the Gallic War"). But in any of these
> languages appeared similar peaks.
> But my surprise was enormous when I looked for the
> lines of the text which corresponded the peaks.
> Accurately, I observed that the three main crests
> corresponded to the lines [205-220], [290-335] and
> [595-680], which corresponded with the lines that
> begin by the gallows f([205-219]), k([286-334]) and
> p([593-681]), respectively!
> You can show the results here:
> So this indicate that gallows produces something
> similar to a change in the language. But if all the
> text is in the same language, what does it means?
> My opinion is that gallows influence as a line is
> codified (key), or perhaps all the paragraph. Since
> depending on the key to codify the text we can get
> different words. But I'm not an expert in
> cryptography, this must be confirmed.
> I hope that these results indicate my conclusion.
> What do you think about it? I'm waiting for your
> I'm very excited with my firsts results!
> Regards, Jose Rodríguez.
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