The Half-Life of Lucerne – CERN – The Other Half Of The Matter

Isa 14:12 How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son of the morning! how art thou cut down to the ground, which didst weaken the nations!

(light‐bearer) found in Isaiah 14:12 coupled with the epithet “son of the morning,” clearly signifies a “bright star,” and probably what we call the morning star. In this passage it is a symbolical representation of the king of Babylon in his splendor and in his fall. Its application, from St. Jerome downward, to Satan in his fall from heaven arises probably from the fact that the Babylonian empire is in Scripture represented as the type of tyrannical and self idolizing power, and especially connected with the empire of the Evil One in the Apocalypse.

Forthtell: Lucifer the Light Bearer & Corporate Symbolism

C = See
See Ur (Babylon)
See Ur = Seer
Seer of Ur/Babylon

Ur = “flame”
city in southern Babylonia, city of the Chaldeans, centre of moon worship, home of Abraham’s father, Terah, and departure point for the Abraham’s migration to Mesopotamia and Canaan

Ur – a fortress (god of fortresses):

The N (from CERN) is a union of alpha, alpha, ie, an “A” and an upside down “A”, or “V”.
(Much like a yin-yang, or venn diagram union.)
The “A” and “V” forming the N are the Freemasonic compass and square.

The Rvca logo being a reverse “N”.


The AV “N” union:

The accelerator complex
There’s more to CERN than the Large Hadron Collider. A series of accelerators work together to push particles to nearly the speed of light.
The protons are finally transferred to the two beam pipes of the LHC. The beam in one pipe circulates clockwise while the beam in the other pipe circulates anticlockwise.
It takes 4 minutes and 20 seconds to fill each LHC ring, and 20 minutes for the protons to reach their maximum energy of 4 TeV.

Lucerne – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lucerne (/ˌluːˈsɜrn/; German: Luzern, [luˈtsɛrn] ( listen); French: Lucerne, [lysɛʁn]; Italian: Lucerna, [luˈtʃɛrna];Romansh: Lucerna; Lucerne Swiss-German: Lozärn) is a city in central Switzerland, in the German-speaking portion of the country.

luz: translation of luz in English in Oxford dictionary (Spanish-English) (US)
luzSP. LAT. AM. SP.
Translation of luz in English:
sustantivo femenino
la luz del solSP. LAT. AM. SP.
the sunlight

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
n. A lamp.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
n. A sort of hunting dog; — perhaps from Lucerne, in Switzerland.
n. An animal whose fur was formerly much in request (by some supposed to be the lynx).
n. A leguminous plant (Medicago sativa), having bluish purple cloverlike flowers, cultivated for fodder; — called also alfalfa.
n. A lamp.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
n. A lamp.
n. A lynx; also, the fur of the lynx, formerly in great esteem.
n. A sort of hunting-dog.
n. See lucerne.
Latin lucerna. (Wiktionary)

another term for alfalfa.

noun lu·cerne lü-ˈsərn
Definition of LUCERNE
chiefly British
: alfalfa
Variants of LUCERNE
lu·cerne also lu·cern lü-ˈsərn
Origin of LUCERNE
French luzerne, from Occitan luserno
First Known Use: 1626
geographical name Lu·cerne lü-ˈsərn
Definition of LUCERNE
1 canton cen Switzerland area 577 square miles (1494 square kilometers), pop 350,600
2 commune, its ∗, on Lake of Lucerne pop 57,374
Variants of LUCERNE
Lu·cerne or G Lu·zern lüt-ˈsern

Syllabification: lu·cerne
Pronunciation: /lo͞oˈsərn/
chiefly British
Another term for alfalfa.
Mid 17th century: from French luzerne, from modern Provençal luzerno ‘glowworm’ (with reference to its shiny seeds).
Pronunciation: /lo͞oˈsərn/
A resort on the western shore of Lake Lucerne, in central Switzerland; population 58,381 (2007). German name Luzern.

Pointillism – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pointillism /ˈpɔɪntɨlɪzəm/ is a technique of painting in which small, distinct dots of color are applied in patterns to form an image. Georges Seurat and Paul Signac developed the technique in 1886, branching from Impressionism. The term “Pointillism” was first coined by art critics in the late 1880s to ridicule the works of these artists, and is now used without its earlier mocking connotation.[1] The movement Seurat began with this technique is known as Neo-Impressionism. TheDivisionists, too, used a similar technique of patterns to form images, though with larger cube-like brushstrokes.[2]

Turner to Monet | Georges SEURAT | Lucerne, Saint-Denis [La Luzerne, Saint-Denis]

SEURAT, Georges
France 1859 – 1891
Lucerne, Saint-Denis
[La Luzerne, Saint-Denis]
[also known as Field of alfalfa, Saint-Denis and Field of poppies] 1885
Painting oil on canvas
65.3 (h) x 81.3 (w) cm
Here we see a field of lucerne, the green crop infiltrated by red poppies.

a leguminous plant with cloverlike leaves and bluish flowers. Native to southwestern Asia, it is widely grown for fodder.

Alfalfa – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Alfalfa
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses of “Alfalfa”, see Alfalfa (disambiguation).
Medicago sativa[1]
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Plantae
(unranked): Angiosperms
(unranked): Eudicots
(unranked): Rosids
Order: Fabales
Family: Fabaceae
Genus: Medicago
Species: M. sativa
Binomial name
Medicago sativa
M. sativa subsp. ambigua(Trautv.) Tutin
M. sativa subsp. microcarpaUrban
M. sativa subsp. sativa
M. sativa subsp. varia (T. Martyn) Arcang.
Alfalfa /ælˈfælfə/, Medicago sativa, also called lucerne, is a perennial flowering plant in the pea family Fabaceae cultivated as an important forage crop in many countries around the world. The Spanish-Arabic (according to wiktionary and the DRAE) name alfalfa is used in North America and Australia. In the UK,[4] South Africa and New Zealand, the more commonly used name is lucerne. It superficially resembles clover, with clusters of small purple flowers followed by fruits spiralled in 2 to 3 turns containing 10-20 seeds. Alfalfa is native to warmer temperate climates. It has been cultivated aslivestock fodder since at least the era of the ancient Greeks and Romans.

Alpha | Definition of alpha by Merriam-Webster
noun al·pha ˈal-fə
: the first letter of the Greek alphabet
: the 1st letter of the Greek alphabet — see alphabet table
: something that is first : beginning
: alpha wave
: alpha particle
See alpha defined for English-language learners
See alpha defined for kids
Examples of ALPHA
1. <money is not the alpha and omega—the beginning and end—of life’s purpose>
Origin of ALPHA
Middle English, from Latin, from Greek, of Semitic origin; akin to Hebrew āleph aleph
First Known Use: 13th century

Chapter II Section II Sub-Section I The Child in Assyria
The original of that mother, so widely worshipped, there is reason to believe, was Semiramis, * already referred to, who, it is well known, was worshipped by the Babylonians, and other eastern nations, and that under the name of Rhea, the great Goddess “Mother.”

But when we look at what is said of Semiramis, the wife of Ninus, the evidence receives an additional development. That evidence goes conclusively to show that the wife of Ninus could be none other than the wife of Nimrod, and, further, to bring out one of the grand characters in which Nimrod, when deified, was adored. In Daniel 11:38, we read of a god called Ala Mahozine *–i.e., the “god of fortifications.”
* In our version, Ala Mahozim is rendered alternatively “god of forces,” or “gods protectors.” To the latter interpretation, there is this insuperable objection, that Ala is in the singular. Neither can the former be admitted; for Mahozim, or Mauzzim, does not signify “forces,” or “armies,” but “munitions,” as it is also given in the margin–that is “fortifications.” Stockius, in his Lexicon, gives us the definition of Mahoz in the singular, rober, arx, locus munitus, and in proof of the definition, the following examples:–Judges 6:26, “And build an altar to the Lord thy God upon the top of this rock” (Mahoz, in the margin “strong place”); and Daniel 11:19, “Then shall he turn his face to the fort (Mahoz) of his own land.”
Who this god of fortifications could be, commentators have found themselves at a loss to determine. In the records of antiquity the existence of any god of fortifications has been commonly overlooked; and it must be confessed that no such god stands forth there with any prominence to the ordinary reader. But of the existence of a goddess of fortifications, every one knows that there is the amplest evidence. That goddess is Cybele, who is universally represented with a mural or turreted crown, or with a fortification, on her head. Why was Rhea or Cybele thus represented? Ovid asks the question and answers it himself; and the answer is this: The reason he says, why the statue of Cybele wore a crown of towers was, “because she first erected them in cities.” The first city in the world after the flood (from whence the commencement of the world itself was often dated) that had towers and encompassing walls, was Babylon; and Ovid himself tells us that it was Semiramis, the first queen of that city, who was believed to have “surrounded Babylon with a wall of brick.” Semiramis, then, the first deified queen of that city and tower whose top was intended to reach to heaven, must have been the prototype of the goddess who “first made towers in cities.” When we look at the Ephesian Diana, we find evidence to the very same effect. In general, Diana was depicted as a virgin, and the patroness of virginity; but the Ephesian Diana was quite different. She was represented with all the attributes of the Mother of the gods, and, as the Mother of the gods, she wore a turreted crown, such as no one can contemplate without being forcibly reminded of the tower of Babel. Now this tower-bearing Diana is by an ancient scholiast expressly identified with Semiramis. *
* A scholiast on the Periergesis of Dionysius, says Layard (Nineveh and its Remains), makes Semiramis the same as the goddess Artemis or Despoina. Now, Artemis was Diana, and the title of Despoina given to her, shows that it was in the character of the Ephesian Diana she was identified with Semiramis; for Despoina is the Greek for Domina, “The Lady,” the peculiar title of Rhea or Cybele, the tower-bearing goddess, in ancient Rome. (OVID, Fasti)
When, therefore, we remember that Rhea or Cybele, the tower-bearing goddess, was, in point of fact, a Babylonian goddess, and that Semiramis, when deified, was worshipped under the name of Rhea, there will remain, I think, no doubt as to the personal identity of the “goddess of fortifications.”

Alfalfa » American Scientist
After an 8,000-year journey, the “Queen of Forages” stands poised to enjoy renewed popularity
Michael Russelle
Alfalfa holds the distinction of being the oldest forage crop for which we have a name, yet the etymology of the word is uncertain. It may have arisen from modifications of the Persian aspo-asti (horse fodder), the Arabic al-fasfasa or the Kashmiri ashwa-bal (both meaning horse power). Some have speculated that the name most commonly used in Europe, “lucerne,” may derive from the Persian word läjwärd for lapis lazuli, the ultramarine blue mineral lazurite, in reference to the blue flowers of Medicago sativa—one of the two species, withM. falcata, known as alfalfa. Early French writers referred to it as sain foin (healthy hay), although this is now the common name of a different legume species. Today, alfalfa also is known as medic, named—according to the Greek geographer and historian Strabo, who called it mhdich—for the location of its origin, the ancient empire of Media. That root clearly persists in the Latinmedica, the Italian herba medica, the Spanish mielga, the Old English medickand the scientific genus, Medicago.
What most of the proposed derivations for the word alfalfa have in common, however, is acknowledgement of the plant’s merits. From the beginnings of Western Civilization, farmers have recognized that alfalfa provides excellent animal feed, improves the soil, increases yields of other crops and can be used as food or medication for people. Today, despite the widespread use of nitrogen-based fertilizers, alfalfa continues to play a vital role in agriculture, and the development of new uses for this ancient legume promises to ensure a bright future.

Alfalfa – The Witchipedia
Welcome to The Witchipedia » Book of Shadows » Herblore » Alphabetical List of Magical Herbs » Alfalfa
Medicago sativa
Alfalfa Herb Profile
Alfalfa is an herbaceous perennial that grows about two to three feet tall. From July through September, the plant bears bright purple or blue flowers followed by interesting corkscrew seedpods. The taproot is very long and tough allowing the plant to survive very dry weather. It also enables the plant to pull up nutrients from deep underground. Alfalfa fixes nitrogen in the soil and is often used during crop rotation for this purpose.
History and Folklore
As one of the earliest of all cultivated plants, alfalfa has a long history. The name Alfalfa comes from the Arabic al-fac-facah, which means, father of all foods. It has been used for centuries as a high-protein food source for cattle, horses, sheep and other livestock.
Alfalfa is widely cultivated throughout the world. It is an easy grower and will tolerate most soil types. Alfalfa prefers full sun and tolerates dry spells well.
Many people enjoy sprouting alfalfa for use on salads. To do this, simply soak your alfalfa seeds overnight in a jar. Strain the water from a jar, and then place it in a dark place for four days. Two or three times a day rinse and drain the seeds again. Once the little white sprouts begin to appear about the fourth day, after rinsing your seeds place them in the sun. Once the little sprouts turn green, they’re ready to eat.
Magical Attributes
Alfalfa is a feminine herb of the earth element. It is ruled by Venus.
Alfalfa is a bringer of prosperity. Carry it with you when you go to the bank to ask for a loan.
To protect your home and all who dwell within from hunger, poverty and unhappiness, keep a small jar of alfalfa in your kitchen cabinet or pantry.
To protect your property, burn some alfalfa and scatter the ashes all around its boundaries and buildings.
Weave together alfalfa strands to make an amulet to protect against poverty.
Add alfalfa to your magical cooking to ward off disease, bring money into the home and when general grounding is desired.

The Witchcraft of Cern
“… […] CERN […] has to do with the word of God. The spoken word of God. The Hebrew letter “yod” in this case. The most simple of letters, the “building block letter” of creation if you will. The “subatomic particle letter” sort of thing. They want to Create, that is, “speak the Word” –LIKE GOD. This has to do with “THE NAME” of God–the Shem. Gen 6 …

Alfalfa – Other Names, Past and Present
Chinese: zihua muxu
Japanese: arufa-rufa(transliteration and onomatopoeia of “alfalfa”)
Korean: jaju gaejali
Sanskrit: lahsunghaas
Hindi: wilayati gawuth / lusan
French: feuille de Luzerne / grand trefle / herbe aux bisons / Lucerne / sanfoin
Arabic: al-fisfisa / al-fasfasa (lit. “fresh fodder”, often erroneously translated as “Father of all food”)
Persian: espest / aspest / aspast
Spanish alfalfez (adopted from Arabic “al-fisfisa”)
Dutch / German: Luzerne
Italian: erba medica
English: alfalfa / purple medic / Lucerne (adopted from Dutch Luzerne)
Latin (scientific nomenclature): Medicago sativa

Background and History
Alfalfa is a relatively ancient perennial plant of the legume family which has been employed since early antiquity as a source of food for both human societies and their foraging animals. A typically longlived plant consisting of around five or more closely related subspecies, alfalfas were thought to have been a native of Greece, where it was first believed to have been cultivated for sustenance, although conflicting sources suggest that alfalfa may have originated somewhere in the Cradle of Civilization with candidates for its ‘true’ place of origin ranging from Ur, Mesopotamia, Tunisia, Iran, India, and even China. With such a wide range of possible places of origin, it is more reasonable to assume that, like most other ancient plants, the range of its growth was vast, as alfalfas were quite commonplace in many countries having been employed as either food for humans or livestock in various periods throughout history.

Esoteric / Magickal Uses
When employed for magickal purposes, alfalfa has been (and in some cases, still is) employed as an offertory plant to deities associated with the harvest and the production of grain. It has long been associated with abundance, and is employed by sympathetic magicians as a bolster against hunger and poverty. While there is very little evidence which points out to a strong ceremonial usage, alfalfa has been suggested as a talisman against poverty, hunger, privation, and discord by some branches of ceremonial magick, perhaps taking a cue from the early shamanic employment of the herb.
Modern magick typically employs alfalfa as a sort of fortune magnet, often placing offertory amounts of the plant in home altars or personal Sacred spaces to help counteract poverty and hunger in a household. Folkloric magick advises keeping a jar of dried sprouts in the kitchen or the pantry cabinet to protect a house and home from privation and hardships. [9] Creating a wreath of alfalfa leaves is also believed to protect from financial losses as well as to improve the harmony of a home. [10]
In Voodoo and Hoodoo practices, alfalfa is thought of as a powerful amulet for attracting profit, luck, and wealth and was commonly employed or integrated into talismans that involved money, business, or personal financial improvement. More traditional shamanic practices typically burnt alfalfa leaves as an incense of thanksgiving, as well as an offertory prayer for blessings. The smoke exuded by alfalfa incense was also believed to fortify a person’s health and protect him from misfortunes. Due to its protective associations, alfalfa ashes may be scattered around the perimetres of one’s property to protect it against possible loss due to ill-luck or unwise investments. [11]
– See more at:

The Distribution of ALFALFA Galaxies – CERN Document Server
Author(s) Martin, Ann M
Imprint 24 Jul 2007. – 2 p.
Presented at IAU Symposium 244: Dark Galaxies and Lost Baryons, Cardiff, UK, 25 – 29 Jun 2007
Subject category astro-ph
Abstract The ALFALFA blind HI survey will enable a census of the distribution of gas-rich galaxies in the local Universe. Sensitive to an HI mass of 10**7 solar masses at the distance of the Virgo cluster, ALFALFA will probe the smallest objects locally and provide a new consideration of near-field cosmology. Additionally, with a larger, cosmologically significant sample volume and wider bandwidth than previous blind surveys, a much larger number of detections in each mass bin is possible, with adequate angular resolution to eliminate the need for extensive follow-up observations. This increased sensitivity will greatly enhance the utility of cosmological probles in HI. ALFALFA will eventually measure the correlation function of HI selected galaxies in a large local volume. The larger sample and volume size of the ALFALFA dataset will also robustly measure the HI mass function (HIMF). Here, we present the preliminary results on the distribution of local gas-rich galaxies from a first ALFALFA catalog covering 540 deg**2.

HI Cosmology in the Local Universe with ALFALFA – CERN Document Server
Author(s) Haynes, Martha P
Imprint 21 Aug 2007. – 10 p.
Presented at Frontiers of Astrophysics : Festschrift 50th Anniversary National Radio Astronomy Observatory, Charlottesville, VA, USA, 17 – 21 Jun 2007
Subject category astro-ph
Abstract The Arecibo Legacy Fast ALFA (ALFALFA) survey is an on-going second generation blind extragalactic HI survey exploiting Arecibo’s superior sensitivity, angular resolution and digital technology to conduct a census of the local HI universe over a cosmologically significant volume. As of mid-2007, ~4500 good quality extragalactic HI line sources have been extracted in ~15% of the final survey area. ALFALFA is detecting HI masses as low as 10**6 Msun and as high as 10**10.8 Msun with positional accuracies typically better than 20 arcsec, allowing immediate identification of the most probable optical counterparts. Only 3% of all extragalactic HI sources and fewer than 1% of detections with M(HI) > 10**9.5 Msun cannot be identified with a stellar component. First ALFALFA results already suggest, in agreement with previous studies, that there does not appear to be a cosmologically significant population of optically dark but HI rich galaxies. ALFALFA promises a wealthy dataset for the exploration of many issues in near-field cosmology and galaxy evolution studies, setting the stage for their extension to higher redshifts with the Square Kilometer Array (SKA).

ALFALFA: The Search for (Almost) Dark Galaxies and their Space Distribution – CERN Document Server
Author(s) Haynes, Martha P
Imprint 13 Feb 2008. – 6 p.
Note Comments: To appear in Il Nuovo Cimento, Proceedings of the Venice conference, “A Century of Cosmology: Past, Present and Future”, August 27-31, 2007, 6 pages including 1 figure
Subject category astro-ph
Abstract The Arecibo Legacy Fast ALFA (ALFALFA) survey is designed to explore the z=0 HI mass function (HIMF) over a cosmologically significant volume. ALFALFA will improve on previous determinations of the HIMF by its combination of depth, wide area and centroiding accuracy, the latter allowing, in most cases, immediate identification of the optical counterpart to each HI signal. ALFALFA will detect hundreds of galaxies with HI masses less than 10**7.5 solar masses and also greater than 10**10.5 solar masses, and its final catalog will allow investigation of the dependence of the HIMF both on local density and on galaxy morphology. Already ALFALFA confirms previous suggestions that there is no cosmologically significant population of HI-rich dark galaxies. Fewer than 3% of all extragalactic HI sources and < 1% of ones with HI masses > 10**9.5 solar masses cannot be identified with a stellar counterpart. Very preliminary results on the presence of gas-rich dwarfs in the void in front of the Pisces-Perseus supercluster suggest an underabundance of such objects compared to the predictions of numerical simulations. The objects with highest HI mass exhibit a range of morphologies and optical colors and surface brightnesses but all appear to be massive disk systems. The latter represent the population likely to dominate future studies of HI at higher redshift with the Square Kilometer Array.

Big Data Fields of Alfalfa:

The 200,000 square foot first phase of the CyrusOne Continuum data center in Chandler is nearing completion on the site of a former alfalfa field. (Photo: CyrusOne)
For your weekend reading, here’s a recap of five noteworthy stories that appeared on Data Center Knowledge this past week. Enjoy!

CyrusOne: Birth of a Data Center – A new data center is rising on land that just six months ago was covered with alfalfa fields. “We literally had herds of sheep on the site a week before we broke ground,” says Kevin Timmons, Chief Technical Officer of CyrusOne, which is in the final stages of construction on the first phase of its data center campus at the Continuum business park.

Big Data For CERN Requires a Big Network – The CERN Large Hadron Collider (LHC) generates over 100 petabytes of data every year at its home near Geneva, Switzerland. Distributing this data to data centers around the world for analysis is important, and requires a big network to transport the big data. CERN’s new data center in Budapest is set to be one of the first beneficiaries of a new terabit network created by GÉANT, a European data network for researchers and scientists.

Lucerna, The Lady of The Lake. Do you see her?

Rev 17:1 “Come, I will show you the judgment of the great harlot who sits on many waters,

Rev 18:7 ‘I sit as queen, and am no widow, and will not see sorrow.’

Lady of the Lake – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lady of the Lake
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Lady of the Lake (disambiguation).
Nimue, The Lady of the Lake, shown holding the infatuated Merlin trapped and reading from a book of spells, inThe Beguiling of Merlin (1872–1877) byEdward Burne-Jones
Lady of the Lake is the titular name of the ruler of Avalon in the Arthurian legend. She plays a pivotal role in many stories, including giving King Arthur his sword Excalibur, enchanting Merlin, and raising Lancelot after the death of his father. Different writers and copyists give the Arthurian character the name Nimue, Viviane, Vivien, Elaine, Ninianne, Nivian,Nyneve, or Evienne, among other variations.[1]

Danny Wilten – “The Template Of Man” – YouTube
Danny Wilten – Template Of Man | Higher Density Blog
DNA Fingerprint of God unseen forces science physics mysteries solved revealed mind over matter spirit world sound light universe history truth earth mysteries of life mathematics placebo effect healing signs and symbols occult ancient sightings the matrix is real holographic intelligence sacred geometry quantum physics

New York Graphic Design Firm Alfalfa Studio » Revealing the Truth by Tadao Cern

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