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 Criteria for sacred geometry

 

   

There are objective criteria for deciding whether a geometrical object possesses sacred geometry. Firstly, divide all its polygons (they need not be regular) into their sectors, then turn the latter into tetractyses. Count the numbers of vertices, edges & triangular sectors/tetractyses. Also, count the various types of yods — corners, hexagonal yods, yods on edges of tetractyses, etc. If the object is an example of sacred geometry, the Godname numbers will appear amongst these numbers — either explicitly or indirectly, e.g., by defining an odd integer, odd integer after 1 or an even integer that occurs amongst them. For example, if the number 97 appears, then this is significant because it is the 49th odd integer, where 49 is the number value of El Chai, the Godname of Yesod. If the object is a complete, holistic system, i.e., not merely part of a more complex geometry, then all ten Godname numbers will appear amongst these numbers. If they do not, then either the presence of these numbers was coincidental because the object lacked sacred geometry (this has to be a matter of judgement, depending upon how many Godname numbers are present) or else the object under examination is mathematically incomplete, being just a component of a more complex object that possesses sacred geometry and which needs to be found. If a real example of sacred geometry, the object will also embody the gematria numbers of the Archangels, Orders of Angels and Mundane Chakras of the 10 Sephiroth, although their presence may require several orders of transformation of the geometry in order to reveal them.



 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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