Gematria – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Gematria /ɡəˈmeɪ.tri.ə/ (Greek: meaning geometry) is an Assyro-Babylonian-Greek system of code and numerology later adopted into Jewish culture that assigns numerical value to a word or phrase in the belief that words or phrases with identical numerical values bear some relation to each other or bear some relation to the number itself as it may apply to nature, a person’s age, the calendar year, or the like.
Similar systems, some of which were derived from or inspired by Hebrew gematria, have been used in other languages and cultures.
The best-known example of Hebrew gematria is the word Chai (“alive”), which is composed of two letters that (using the assignments in the Mispar gadol table shown below) add up to 18. This has made 18 a “lucky number” among Jews, and gifts in multiples of 18 are very popular.
(The author of this post takes the opposing view, that “later adopted into Jewish culture” is the reverse of historical record. Bones of Contention lays out the historical evidence for how information was translated generationally, from the beginning. It’s wrong-headed to assume a cave man evolution to “civilization”. Rather, high civilization is the mark of the ancient archeological record. And considering that Adam walked with God, for an unspecified amount of time. Years? Decades? Millenia? Coupled with the centurian life spans. Vast knowledge reserve would have been collectively passed down generationally. Hence, the blessing passed on to those who bless the man of God.
Now the LORD had said unto Abram, Get thee out of thy country, and from thy kindred, and from thy father’s house, unto a land that I will shew thee:
And I will make of thee a great nation, and I will bless thee, and make thy name great; and thou shalt be a blessing:
And I will bless them that bless thee, and curse him that curseth thee: and in thee shall all families of the earth be blessed.)
32 (number) – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
32 (thirty-two) is the natural number following 31 and preceding 33.
In mathematics 
32 is the smallest number n with exactly 7 solutions to the equation φ(x) = n. It is also the sum of the totient function for the first ten integers.
The fifth power of two, 32 is also a Leyland number since 24 + 42 = 32.
As with every power of two, 32 has an aliquot sum one less than itself: the prime 31. 32 is the first member of the 31-aliquot tree.
32 is the ninth happy number.
32 = 11 + 22 + 33
Messier 32, a magnitude 9.0 galaxy in the constellation Andromeda which is a companion to M31.
The New General Catalogue object NGC 32, a star in the constellation Pegasus
The Saros number of the lunar eclipse series which began on June 11, 1691 BC and ended on August 9, 375 BC. The duration of Saros series 32 was 1316.2 years, and it contained 74 lunar eclipses.
In music 
The number of completed, numbered piano sonatas by Ludwig van Beethoven
In religion 
In the Kabbalah, there are 32 Kabbalistic Paths of Wisdom.
One of the central texts of the Pāli Canon in the Theravada Buddhist tradition, the Digha Nikaya, describes the appearance of the historical Buddha with a list of 32 physical characteristics.
The Hindu scripture Mudgala Purana also describes Ganesha as taking 32 forms.
In sports 
In chess, the total number of black squares on the board, the total number of white squares, and the total number of pieces (black and white) at the beginning of the game.
In other fields 
Thirty-two could also refer to:
The number of teeth of a full set of teeth in an adult human, including wisdom teeth
The size of a databus in bits: 32-bit
The size, in bits, of certain integer data types, used in computer representations of numbers
IPv4 uses 32-bit (4-byte) addresses
ASCII and Unicode code point for space
The code for international direct dial phone calls to Belgium
In the title Thirty-Two Short Films About Glenn Gould, starring Colm Feore
Article 32 of the UCMJ concerns pre-trial investigations. Such a hearing is often called an “article 32 hearing”
Sometimes considered to be the occult opposite of number 23
The caliber .32 ACP
The number of pages in the average comic book (not including the cover)
The number of the French department Gers
The traditional 32 counties of Ireland
SACRED GEOMETRY AND THE ART OF SCRIPTURAL WRITING:
The Genesis Formula, the Vesica Piscis, the Flower of Life, The Kabbalistic Tree of Life and the Star of David
Copyright by William John Meegan
Presented with author’s permission
Sacred Geometry and the Art of Scriptural Writing – World Mysteries Blog
4. THE KABBALISTIC TREE OF LIFE & THE STAR OF DAVID
The Kabbalistic Tree of Life can only be envisaged by the researcher listing the thirty-two (32) times that the word ELOHYM is listed in the text of the first chapter of Genesis along with the accompanied word that each use is associated with (see chart below). The pattern of the 32-Elohyms is found to be exactly that which is found in the traditional Kabbalistic Tree of Life: 10-Serirahs (10-times the word ‘said’ is used), 3-Mother letters (3-times the word ‘made’ is used), 7-Double letters (7-times the word ‘saw’ is used) and 12-Single letters (there are various words used totaling 12). It was not difficult to locate the apex of the Kabbalistic Tree of Life once the thirty-two (32) ELOHYMS were placed into a circle sequentially: 1-32.
Tree of Life
The symbol of the Tree of Life may be derived from the Flower of Life. The Tree of Life is a concept, a metaphor for common descent, and a motif in various world theologies and philosophies. This has historically been adopted by some Christians, Jews, Hermeticists, and pagans. Along with the Seed of Life, it is believed to be part of the geometry that parallels the cycle of the fruit tree. This relationship is implied when these two forms are superimposed onto each other.
The Tree of Life is most widely recognized as a concept within the Kabbalah, which is used to understand the nature of God and the manner in which he created the world ex nihilo. The Kabbalists developed this concept into a full model of reality, using the tree to depict a “map” of creation. The tree of life has been called the “cosmology” of the Kabbalah.Some believe the Tree of Life of the Kabbalah corresponds to the Tree of Life mentioned in Genesis 2:9.
Sacred Geometry in Superbowl 50 | Spirit Science
The Super Bowl Halftime show is the most viewed event of the year, and in this 50th year we saw a presentation of many sacred symbols that begged for a more spiritual analysis. […]
He comes onto the stage onto a massive, bright flower of life. The ancient symbol is not only featured on their latest album cover, it is also found on each of the band members [Coldplay] and wherever else it might be squeezed in. Also on stage we have a prominent bell next to the drummer. It is a special bell known as the Ghanta. This is a bell you ring coming into a temple that is made to sound like an extended “Om.”
Vesica piscis – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lest it not be lost on the reader.
The “bread and circus” mentality of the befuddled masses is the result of the Freemasonization of America.
National Football League – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The National Football League (NFL) is a professional American football league consisting of 32 teams,
32-Mile-Wide ‘No Drone Zone’ Surrounds Super Bowl 50 Site on Sunday | KTLA
SAT FEB. 6, 2016
Monday Morning Headline: ‘Panthers, Newton Secure Place in History with Dominant Win over Denver’
You want a Super Bowl 50 prediction? Here’s the entire game story from Sunday—filed just a little bit early
Yards weren’t coming any easier for the Broncos. After a quick three and out to open the game and another drive of just 18 yards, Denver took over at its own 32-yard line following Carolina’s second punt of the day. On first and 10, Manning lined up in the Pistol formation and faked a quick handoff to C.J. Anderson before turning his head back upfield.
If you hadn’t noticed.
18 and 32 have been reoccurring in this post.
18 being 6+6+6.
8 / 18 = 0.444444444
Or 9 x 4 = 36
Or 18 + 18
6+6+6 + 6+6+6
What are the odds?
Americans will bet billions illegally during NFL season, group says – Yahoo Sports
THE NFL’S DIRTY SECRET | SAN DIEGO READER By Don Bauder, July 4, 2012
Picture a couple cozily cohabitating for more than 90 years but publicly pretending they aren’t conjoined. That’s the National Football League and the gambling industry (both legal and illegal).
This faux separation is in the news again. Today, Nevada is the only state in which sports gambling is legal, regulated, policed, and taxed, but it only accounts for about 1 percent of sports wagering, according to the American Gaming Association. New Jersey wants sports gambling permitted at its racetracks and in Atlantic City; other revenue-hungry states want in on the action, too.
The National Football League, which earlier beat back Delaware when it wanted to have Nevada-like privileges, might sue New Jersey. Well, sue with a wink. Commented one wag on the ProFootballTalk website, “NFL has its headquarters in New York, but ‘dey keep de books in Joisey.’” In reality, Joisey’s all-powerful mob will probably decide whether the state goes for legalized sports gambling. Dem kneecappers may prefer to keep it in their own hands, although if they surreptitiously control the Atlantic City casinos and state racetracks (quite possible), they might want sports gambling legalized. In either case, the league will quietly rejoice.
The National Football League’s feigned indignation about gambling is a joke. A conservative estimate is that $80 billion to $100 billion is wagered on NFL games each year, only a fraction legally. People place their bets through bookies, office pools, fantasy football, and the like. This gambling clearly boosts attendance and TV revenue, the mother’s milk of the sport. When you have money in a game, your interest is intensified. (Would you even bother to watch a horse race if you had no cash on a nag?)
The National Football League’s actions belie its supposed contempt for gambling. For example, the league requires teams to state before games what players may have to sit out because of injury and what players are questionable. That information only benefits gamblers. And does the league complain that newspapers run the point spreads on the games? Of course not.
The long-running but secret alliance of pro football and gambling has been chronicled thoroughly in the book Interference: How Organized Crime Influences Professional Football, by Dan E. Moldea (Morrow). In the early 1920s, one George Halas turned to Charles Bidwill, a bootlegger, gambler, racetrack owner, and associate of Chicago’s Al (Scarface) Capone’s mob, to finance the Chicago Bears. Later, Bidwill bought the Chicago Cardinals. The Bidwill family now owns the Arizona Cardinals.
In 1925, bookie Tim Mara bought the New York Giants. His heirs still have half the team. Notorious gambler Art Rooney took over the Pittsburgh Steelers. His family still controls the team; the Rooney empire is purportedly breaking up so that the racetracks and casinos won’t be mixed with the football team.
In the sport’s first half-century, one team after another was owned by high rollers, often with sordid connections. The Cleveland Browns were owned by crime syndicate bookmaker Arthur (Mickey) McBride, head of the Continental Racing Wire, the mob’s gambling news service. The U.S. Senate’s Kefauver Committee called that news service “Public Enemy Number One.”
In 1961, the team was sold to Art Modell, who, among many things, was a partner in a horse-racing stable with one Morris (Mushy) Wexler, whom the Kefauver Committee named one of the “leading hoodlums” in McBride’s wire service. In 1969, Modell got married in the Las Vegas digs of William (Billy) Weinberger, president of Caesars Palace, whose hidden owners included such dignitaries as Tony (Big Tuna) Accardo, Sam (Momo) Giancana, and Vincent (Jimmy Blue Eyes) Alo. When he died in 1996, the Las Vegas Sun called Weinberger “the dean of casino gaming.”
A 1969 happening spotlights the National Football League’s blatant hypocrisy. New York Jets quarterback Joe Namath invested in a Manhattan bar. The National Football League told him to sell his shares because the joint had ties to big-time gamblers and unsavory individuals. The league said nothing about Modell’s ties — or the unsavory ties of numerous other team owners. (The late Carroll Rosenbloom, a high roller with a major interest in a mobbed-up Bahamian casino, owned the Baltimore Colts and Los Angeles Rams at different times. His second wife and widow, entertainer Georgia Frontiere — who had been married five times before latching on to Rosenbloom — inherited control of the Rams and moved them to St. Louis when she got a stadium 96 percent funded by taxpayers.)
There have been too many incidents to recount here. The Youngstown DeBartolo family, long involved in casinos and racetracks, owns the San Francisco 49ers. In the late 1990s, Edward DeBartolo Jr., then head of the 49ers, paid a Louisiana governor $400,000 to get a riverboat casino license. The governor went to the slammer; DeBartolo got a wrist slap but had to leave the 49ers. The family still runs the team, while DeBartolo Jr. runs the company that is based back in Youngstown.
Not surprisingly, San Diego has been in the middle of the NFL/gambling love affair. The late Pete Rozelle, Rancho Santa Fe resident and onetime head of the NFL, deftly tiptoed around team owners’ mob/gambling ties, Moldea shows in his book. Rozelle stepped on players suspected of consorting with gamblers (but never told them not to associate with their mobbed-up team owners).
The Chargers were founded by longtime gambler Barron Hilton, who had both a business and personal relationship with Los Angeles attorney Sidney Korshak, who was described by law enforcement officials as “the link between the legitimate business world and organized crime.” A later owner was Eugene Klein, another Korshak friend with mob and gambling associations. The late Al Davis, a former Chargers coach who wound up owning the Oakland Raiders, was a business associate of San Diego casino owner Allen Glick. Davis’s survivors still control the Raiders. Several Chargers players got into deals with Glick.
Eventually, American states — if not New Jersey — will get their way. You can bet on it. ■
Are Professional Sports Fixed?
Would you leave a multi-billion dollar business up to chance?