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A visual of the so-called "two suns" model of early Greek astronomy (Sokolov, 2014)[1], showing Theos as star-based sun and Helios (NE:318) as an earth-connected sun; which transformed, over a millennia, into the "god" (284) and "sun god" (220) or messiah model, each name alpha-numerically (isopsephy) coded; the pair 284, 220 being the lowest amicable pair[2] of mathematics.

In religio-mythology, theos (TR:6) (LH:9) (TL:15), in Greek Θεος (NE:284), Egyptian prescript: neter (2500BC); postscripts: Spanish: Dios, German: Got (750AD), from "Θ" (theta), meaning "sun god" + -eos (εός) meaning "as"[3], means god, deity, gods, or as sun gods; albeit, generally, with respect to the alpha-numeric value of "284", a reference to a higher god or solar god, i.e. "supreme god"[4][5], symbolic of the higher value of the amicable pair (284, 220)[2], as compared to lower value (NE:220) of the amicable pair, which is code for chosen one, messiah, or son of god; also meaning "shining one, brilliant" (διος) or "holy, sacred" (αγιος).[6]


In 700BC, Hesiod penned his Theogony, aka Theo-gonia (Greek).png(Θεο-γονία or Theo-gony), a term meaning “generation of the gods”, wherein, after studying the creation myths of Egypt (see: Egyptian pantheon), penned a more anthropomorphized, god reduced, version for the Greeks to read (see: Greek pantheon), basically a rescript of the former, wherein the Greek term "Θεο" (god), was based, etymologically, on the letter symbol "Θ", representative of the sun, sun god, or one of the supreme gods, was a commonly accepted language term in Hesiod's time.

The letter theta itself, either during Hesiod's time, or before, had already been coded, via isopsephy value, in to sun god cypher, as follows:

318 (Helios and Theta).png

Meaning, that the letter theta, the etymological root of "theos", is was code for "Helios", the Greek sun god.

Derived terms

Terms derived from theos, include: pantheon, theism, theist, atheism, atheist, theology, atheology, theologian, theogony, and enthusiasm.

284 | Amicable pair | Shining one

Example of the amicable number pair: 284 (theos) and 220 (messiah) on talismans

The isopsephy value (NE) for Theos, Θεός (Greek), Dios (Spanish), or "god", is the number 284, as shown below:[6]

T h e o s 284 (words).png
Symbol Θ ε ο ς










Value 9 5 70 200 284

Mathematically, the number “228” is significant in that, with the number “220”, the form the smallest pair (220, 284) of so-called “amicable numbers”, i.e. friendly numbers, the pairs of which, in ancient times, thought to represent mutual friendship, perfect harmony, and “love” (Grime, 2011).[2][7]

A video still on the amicable numbers 220 and 284, by Games Grime (2011) of Numberphile, wherein he explains how these are lovers numbers, thought to represent perfect harmony when joined.[7]

Thus pairs of lovers would inscribe 220 and 284 on talismans, with which one person would ware one, and the other would be worn by the person’s lover; such as shown below (left), or cut fruit, such as an apple, into 220/284 ratio, and given one to each lover, and when consumed they would complete each other, or something along these lines:[8][9]


The following are related quotes:

“What concerns the sun from very beginning in Greek language there were two words for sun: Theos and Helios and they were not synonyms. Theos was a star-like object and scholars never discussed a possible form of it or distance to, for them it was eternal, very remote and almighty, the ‘unmoved mover’ in Aristotle. Just other way Helios was treated in their stories. Earth mates with him soon after her own birthday and a difference between Helios and Theos in fine was like that between husband and father. Helios was obliged to stay by her in a distance that was remote from her on 27 diameters only. She had gracious waltz with him around Theos, and a merry-go-round by Helios, and a precious little twirl by herself; these three movements they knew from the time of yoke, and which Eudoxis adopted.”
— G.V. Sokolov (2014), “Two Suns in Early Greek Astronomy” [10]

End matter


  1. Sokolov, G.V. (2014). “Two Suns in Early Greek Astronomy” (Ѻ),
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 Amicable numbers – Wikipedia.
  3. έως – Wiktionary.
  4. Supreme god – Hmolpedia 2020.
  5. Supreme god timeline – Hmolpedia 2020.
  6. 6.0 6.1 Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (theos, pg. 74; #284, pg. 227; #318, pg. 228; #345 (void; empty), pg. 229). Weiser.
  7. 7.0 7.1 Grime, James. (2011). “220 and 284 (Amicable Numbers)” (YT), Numberphile, Dec 19.
  8. Amicable number keyrings –
  9. Parker, Matt; Mould, Steve. (2012). “Maths Gear: Amicable Numbers Pair of Keyrings: Nerd Romance” (YT), MathsGear, May 13.
  10. Sokolov, G.V. (2014). “Two Suns in Early Greek Astronomy” (Ѻ),

External links

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