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In terms, art (CR:2) (LH:18) (TL:20), in Greek: αρτ (NE:401), said to be equivalent to the term techni (τεχνη) (NE:963), depending, refers to []



The isopsephy value of the Greek: techni (τεχνη) (NE:963), which is equivalent to the word resurrection[1] (ανασταις) (NE:963). It is difficult to connect the symbolism or etymology between these two, other than the fact that most early Egyptian artwork was based on Osiris resurrection[2], as illustrated in the Egyptian Book of the Dead (1250BC)?

Alternatively, the Greek term "art" (αρτ) (NE:401), as found in the term artizein (αρτεζίνη), meaning: "to prepare", suffixed form of root *ar- "to fit together", being etymologically akin to Latin arma "weapons", yields us with the secret names of: net (καθαρος) (NE:401), meaning: "pure, perfect" (Barry,1999) or "clean, cloudless", and Icarus (Ικαρος) (NE:401). In this sense, Icarus was the son of the master craftsman Daedalus, the creator of the Labyrinth and maker of "waxen wings". The wings of Daedalus were made with specific instructions on how to use them, namely: don't fly not to low (so that the sea's dampness won't clog the wings) nor too high (so the sun's heat doesn't melt them). Icarus ignores the instructions, flies too close to the sun, and his wings melt, and falls to the earth. It is difficult to say if there is any secret name symbology here?


The following table lists the various dominate arts; with focus on the date when the name of each art was deciphered back to its original Egyptian root:

# Name Roots Date Deciphered
Chemistry Keme 2006 Deciphered, by Thims, sometime between his c.2003 reading of Gary Greenberg's 101 Myths of the Bible, wherein he learned the "keme", pronounced "chem" in Hebrew, etymology of Abraham, and 2006 when he attempting to put in the "correct" etymology in the Wikipedia chemistry article, which bubbled over into the talk page, and into its own article.[3]
Dynamics Ogdoad
Geology Presumably, this derives from "Geb", the Egyptian earth god, as in geocentric.
Philosophy Ptah 66AE Apr 18 Deciphered, by Thims, after calculating the numerical value of Ptah (NE:510), then checking Kieren Barry's Isopsephy Dictionary (1999), and seeing that the Greek letter Φ, word "Psi" (NE:510), is equivalent, and having previously deciphered the Prometheus stolen divine fire of life myth, as being based on Ptah's divine solar "fire drill" (6 Feb 66AE), and having connected the Phoenix (NE:658) with fire (NE:660) and birth (NE:660), in relation to the Tenet (NE:660) of the Sator square (Jan 66AE), as being a benben cypher, and Phoenix (Φοίνιξ) and fire (φλοξ) both being Psi-based term.
ΘΔ The Greek code name of thermodynamics (Maxwell, 1876)
Thermodynamics Ra 65AE Apr-Dec Thims deciphered that Θ, the 9th Greek letter, is a symbol of the Egyptian sun god, and that the #9 is code for the Ennead (Apr 65AE); then deciphered that both "theta" Θ and "Helios" (Egyptian: Ra) were numerically equivalent to "318" (May 65AE); then decoded that delta Δ is "345", meaning "void or emptiness", which is an Ogdoad / Nun concept (Dec 65AE).


The following are related quotes:

“At first, he who invented any ‘art’ that went beyond the common perceptions of man, was naturally admired by men, not only because there was something useful in the inventions, but because he was thought wise and superior to the rest. But as more arts were invented, and some were directed to the necessities of life, others to its recreation, the inventors of the latter were always regarded as wiser than the inventors of the former, because there branches of knowledge did not aim at utility. Hence, when all such inventions were already established, the sciences which do not aim at giving pleasure or at the necessities of life, were discovered, and first in the places where men first began to have leisure. This is why the ‘mathematical’ arts were founded in Egypt; for there the priestly caste was allowed to be at leisure.”
Aristotle (c.335BC), Metaphysics (pg. 1553) [4]

End matter


  1. Resurrection – Hmolpedia 2020.
  2. Death and resurrection of Osiris – Hmolpedia.
  3. Thims, Libb. (2006). “Talk:Etymology of Chemistry”, Wikipedia, Sep 28.
  4. Aristotle. (322BC). The Complete Works of Aristotle, Volume Two (editor: Jonathan Barnes) (§: Metaphysics, pgs. 1552-; quote, pg. 1553). Princeton, 1995.

External links

  • Art – Hmolpedia 2020.
Theta Delta ics T2.jpg