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Bible Codes Compared to DNA

In the late 1950s, geneticists cracked the genetic code of life and discovered the DNA alphabet. This alphabet is composed of four "letters" -- A.T.C.G.

The 4 "letters" [nucleotides] combine together to create "words" and "sentences" that compose the genetic code of each individual person. Each and every person on the planet has about 3 billion letters in their genetic code. The only difference between people lies in the combination and sequences of their 4 "letters" [nucleotides].

The ancient Kabbalists said that the universe works in a remarkably similar way. Perhaps the very first geneticist was none other than Abraham the Patriarch. Said Abraham: The entire cosmos is made up of 22 distinct energy forces.

The genetic alphabet of our universe, according to Abraham, is the Hebrew Alphabet. And the "cell" in which this universal genetic code is written is the Torah (the first Five Books of the Old Testament).

The theory of Bible Codes, as summarized by Dr. Jeffrey Satinover in his book, “Cracking the Bible Code”, states the following:

  • The Torah (The Five Books of Moses) can both be treated as a sacred text in the usual way, and as an encrypted text containing some kind of coded message.
  • The coded message was constructed by utilizing successive letters in the encrypted text selected at equidistant skip intervals.
  • The content of the coded message serves to confirm the unity and integrity of the encrypted text.
  • The content appears in the form of a statistical tendency for selected words to appear in identified locations at greater frequency than it could occur by chance.
  • One such tendency is for a code to appear many times in a passage of related text.
  • Another tendency, considered more important, is that two or more different but related words can be found at an equidistant skip interval in unusually close proximity, as for example a word in an horizontal row which is crossed by a word in a vertical column as in a crossword. In other words, there is a tendency for meaningfully related words to show the “crossword effect” or the “cluster effect”, appearing in the array more closely together than unrelated words.