On God & Man


An explanation of a Technical term in Philosophy, physical sciences and mind sciences:

GOD: A being conceived as the perfect, omnipotent, omniscient originator and ruler of the universe, the principal object of faith and worship in monotheistic religions; The force, effect or manifestation or aspect of this being. The single supreme agency postulated in some philosophical systems to explain the phenomenon of the world, having a nature variously conceived in such terms as prime mover, an immanent vital force or infinity.

GOD from rational mathematical logical derivation:

Pick up an ancient King James Bible and draw a box around the first three verses of Genesis:

1. In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth
2. And the earth was without form, and void; and darkness was upon the face of the deep. And the spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters.
3. And God said, let there be light: and there was light

Select any of the 10 words in the first verse: in the beginning God created the heaven and the earth. Count the number of letters in the chosen word and call this n1. Then go on to the word that is n1 words ahead. Count the number of words in the new word and call it n2. Jump ahead n2 words. Continue until your chain of words enters the third verse of Genesis. Now, look! On what does the count end?
e.g. if you pick from the first verse the first the, jump three words after the and go to created. Jump seven words and reach the. This way you pass through without, upon, the, the, God, the, the and finally on God in the third verse. Try it with any of the ten words of the first verse!

In this Bible code puzzle, each chain of words ends on God. Martin Gardner points out that this miracle is the result of the ~Kruskal Count”, a mathematical principle first noted by mathematician Martin Kruskal in 1970s. When the total number of words in a text is significantly greater than the number of letters in the longest word, Gardner notes, it is likely that any two arbitrarily stated word chains will intersect at a keyword. After that intersection point, the chains become identical. As the text lengthens, the likelihood of intersection increases.

If the Kruskal count is applied to the verse of Exodus, the count ends on Man.