11, 22, 33, 44, 66: dis”CERN, Zechariah 11 and the Mysterious Stranger, No. 44″

11, 22, 33, 44, 66: dis”CERN, Zechariah 11 and the Mysterious Stranger, No. 44″

Read the following first for necessary background.
disCERNing The Times, James Joyce, & Quincunxial Electrodynamics

More connections came to light with this revisitation:
CERN, Zechariah 11 and the Mysterious Stranger, No. 44″

Digging deeper leads here.

Antipodes Map – Tunnel to the other side of the world

Route de Meyrin 385
1217 Meyrin, Suisse
+41 22 767 84 84


Coordinates: -46.2349075, -173.92502089999994 in Google Earth:



The coordinates are southeast of Chatham Island’s easternmost islands, the Forty-Fours Islands.
The Forty-Fours are a part of the geologic formation, the Rangiauria Spur (see second/third Google Earth snaps above).

Forty-Fours (Chatham Islands)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Motchuhar (Moriori)
Motuhara (Māori)
Forty-Fours/Motuhara from the North.
Map showing location of Forty-Fours/Motuhara
Coordinates 43°58′S 175°45′W
Archipelago Chatham Islands
New Zealand
The Forty-Fours are a group of islands in the Chatham Archipelago, about 50 kilometres (31 mi) east of the main Chatham Island. They are called Motchuhar in Moriori and Motuhara in Māori.[1] The group includes the easternmost point of New Zealand, whose South Island is located about 800 kilometres (500 mi) to the west.
It is one of only two breeding sites for the Chatham fulmar prion.[1] It has been identified as an Important Bird Area by BirdLife International because it supports breeding colonies of Buller’s and northern royal albatrosses.[2]

Rangiora is the largest town in North Canterbury. It lies 25 kilometres north of Christchurch. There were several variations of the town’s name as early European visitors to the area understood the Maori to be saying different things. Alfred Wills recorded his impression in 1848 as Rangiora, Charles Torlesse wrote the name Rakihora in 1849 while Edward Ward, a year later, recorded it as Rangiola. Later interpreters had a field day with its meaning including ‘glowing sky’, ‘place of rest’, ‘fine weather after bad’, ‘the sun shining on the bush’, ‘the gateway to heaven’ and ‘glowing sky at sunset’.
The beauty of the area and potential for grazing inspired a Canterbury surveyor, Charles Obin Torlesse, to build the first European dwelling in the town in 1851.
Growth was stimulated by the arrival of the railway in 1872.
Today, Rangiora is home to around 14,000 people and combines city services with the quiet lifestyle of a semi-rural town, retaining a strong sense of community.

Rangiauria, spelled as per Google Earth (GE), see second GE snapshot above, directly links to Pitt Island.

Pitt Island
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Rangiaotea (Moriori)
Rangiauria (Māori)
Coordinates 44°17′S 176°13′WCoordinates: 44°17′S 176°13′W
Archipelago Chatham Islands
Area 65 km2 (25 sq mi)
New Zealand
Flower Pot Bay in the northwest 1877
Pitt Island is the second largest island in the Chatham Archipelago, a territory of New Zealand. It is called Rangiauria in Māori and Rangiaotea in Moriori.[1]
Pitt Island has 65 square kilometres (25 sq mi). It lies about 770 kilometres (480 mi) [2]to the east of New Zealand’s main islands, and about 20 kilometres (12 mi) to the southeast of Chatham Island, from which it is separated by Pitt Strait. The island is very hilly; its highest point (Waihere Head) rises to 231 metres (758 ft) above sea level.[3] As of 2011, Pitt Island had a population of about 38 people.
Pitt Island’s Kahuitara Point is the first populated location on earth to observe a sunrise in each new year, based on local time zone.[4]


Rev 9:1
And the fifth angel sounded, and I saw a star fall from heaven unto the earth: and to him was given the key of the bottomless pit.

Rev 9:2
And he opened the bottomless pit; and there arose a smoke out of the pit, as the smoke of a great furnace; and the sun and the air were darkened by reason of the smoke of the pit.

Rev 9:11
And they had a king over them, which is the angel of the bottomless pit, whose name in the Hebrew tongue is Abaddon, but in the Greek tongue hath his name Apollyon.

Rev 11:7
And when they shall have finished their testimony, the beast that ascendeth out of the bottomless pit shall make war against them, and shall overcome them, and kill them.

Rev 17:8
The beast that thou sawest was, and is not; and shall ascend out of the bottomless pit, and go into perdition: and they that dwell on the earth shall wonder, whose names were not written in the book of life from the foundation of the world, when they behold the beast that was, and is not, and yet is.

Rev 20:1
And I saw an angel come down from heaven, having the key of the bottomless pit and a great chain in his hand.

Rev 20:3
And cast him into the bottomless pit, and shut him up, and set a seal upon him, that he should deceive the nations no more, till the thousand years should be fulfilled: and after that he must be loosed a little season.

Rangiauria Spur –

Google Define:
spur /spər/
a device with a small spike or a spiked wheel that is worn on a rider’s heel and used for urging a horse forward.
a thing that prompts or encourages someone; an incentive.
a thing that projects or branches off from a main body, in particular.
urge (a horse) forward by digging one’s spurs into its sides.

Mat 7:17
Even so every good tree bringeth forth good fruit; but a corrupt tree bringeth forth evil fruit.

Rangiora Tree
Large, soft, matt-green leaves with glistening white woolly undersurfaces make rangiora (Brachyglottis repanda) easy to recognise. It grows as a shrub or tree up to seven metres high. It is found in open forest and shrubland throughout the North Island and from north-west Nelson to just south of Greymouth in the west, and near Kēkerengū in the east. This plant has naturalised on Banks Peninsula, Otago Peninsula and around Oban on Stewart Island. Its masses of tiny, creamy yellow flowers appear in late winter and early spring.

The Wisdom of the Maori By TOHUNGA
The New Zealand Railways Magazine, Volume 10, Issue 1 (April 1, 1935)
The Golden Tree of Paradise.
The Mystic Home of Wisdom.
A Modern Hui-te-Rangiora.
Maori and Celt: The Tainui’s Sacred Grove.

Getting to the root of the matter, the RGB perspective is fascinating.


ROOT TColor – RGB components
Colors are defined by their red, green and blue components, simply called the RGB components. The colors are also known by the hue, light and saturation components also known as the HLS components. When a new color is created the components of both color systems are computed.

RGB matters why? Tom Horn pointed out, regarding the demoniac:
Mat 17:21 Howbeit this kind [genos] goeth not out but by prayer and fasting.

kind g1085 γένος genos
stock, tribe, nation
i.e. nationality or descent from a particular people
the aggregate of many individuals of the same nature, kind, sort


Is this not Marion (CERN @ Meyrin, Switzerland) genomics (adjacent Gene-VA, Switzerland)?
Offspring of the seed of the Serpent?

In light of this Full Spectrum Analysis, we do know what the fruit of the root is.

Full Spectrum Analysis

(R) Redrum, Lord of the Fireflys, & Other Reds of the Dead

(G) Green Gene Meme

(B) Indigo Genetics

One last oddity, I just noticed concerning the Meyrin antipode coordinates:
Coordinates: -46.23, -173.92

46 / 2 = 23

(173.92 / 2) / 2 = 43.48
(174 / 2) / 2 = 43.5
Maybe the coordinates should be: -46.00, -176.00
44 * 2 * 2 = 176

How many chromosomes do people have?
In humans, each cell normally contains 23 pairs of chromosomes, for a total of 46.
Twenty-two of these pairs, called autosomes, look the same in both males and females.
The 23rd pair, the sex chromosomes, differ between males and females.
Females have two copies of the X chromosome, while males have one X and one Y chromosome.
The 22 autosomes are numbered by size. The other two chromosomes, X and Y, are the sex chromosomes.
This picture of the human chromosomes lined up in pairs is called a karyotype.

46 + 176 = 222

And this is 1/3 of 666


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