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In arts, dynamics (CR:227) (LH:1) (TL:228), in Greek: δυναμικός (NE:795), or dynamic (singular), in Greek: δυναμική (NE:603), in is the science of "motion" (Sarpi, 1620), a "branch of mechanics" (Galileo, c.1630); the study "accelerating or retarding forces, and of the varied motions which they must produce" (Lagrange, 1788).



815 | Secret name?

The NE-value for zoe or ζωή in Greek is "815", which translates, in secret name meaning, as: "life, Eve" or "force, power" (παρασκευη) (NE:815), in secret name[1], which is a synonym of "dynamis" (δυναμις).[2]

795 | Secret name?

The possible secret names of dynamics (δυναμικός) (NE:795), include the following (Barry, 1999) three:

  • Ηφαισος[3] (NE:795) meaning: Hephaestus, Vulcan [Ptah]
  • πτολεμος (NE:795), aka "ptólemos"[4], meaning: war, battle
  • πολιευς (NE:795), aka "poliefs" meaning: Zeus (epithet), as protector of city[5]

This cypher seems to be a bit of a puzzle.

345 | Delta?

Alternatively, the delta (NE:345), symbol: Δ or δ, part of the word dynamics, has the secret name: void or emptiness, which is an Ogdoad / Nun concept (Thims, Dec 65AE); hence, as nature abhors a vacuum, as Parmenides argued, and Aristotle adopted, and Guericke (and Galileo + Torricelli) disproved, the creation of the vacuum or void, is what yields motion of bodies, aka work (force moving a body through unit distance).


In 1689, Gottfried Leibniz, during his Italian journey, began to refer to his "doctrine of forces" by the the term “dynamica”; during which time he comprised an extensive then-unpublished work entitled Dynamica; some of these ideas are found in his “Specimen Dynamicum” in Acta eruditorum in 1695


The following are quotes:

“To give us the science of motion, god and nature have joined hands and created the intellect of Galileo.”
Paolo Sarpi (c.1620), Publication (pg. ix) [6]

End matter


  1. Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (#284, pgs. 227; #815, pg. 249). Weiser.
  2. dynamis (δύναμις) – Ancient Greek Dictionary.
  3. Note: accent issues might give different value; see: asterisk (*) note in Kieren Barry's The Greek Qabalah (pg. 217).
  4. Πτολεμαῖος – Wiktionary.
  5. City protector – HelenicGods.com.
  6. Galileo. (1632). Dialogues Concerning the Two New Sciences (translators: Henry Crew and Alfonso Salvio) (Lagrange quote, pg. v; Sarpi quote, pg. ix). Macmillan, 1914.

External links

Theta Delta ics T2.jpg