English Gematria Calculator on the App Store
- 2023年5月14日 4:02 AM #216447kindrawhiteheadゲスト
A good gematria calculator will provide you with the numerical value of any given word or phrase in both languages, making it easy to compare two things. For example, if you wanted to compare the phrase “love is greater than hate,” you could use a gematria calculator to determine that the total numerical value for “love” is thirty-five and for “hate” is twenty-one. This means that love has an overall larger numerical value than hate, indicating its greater importance in spirituality. Variant spellings of some letters can be used to produce sets of different numbers, which can be added up or analyzed separately. Gematrists use different methods to calculate the numerological value of letters. The value of a word or phrase is the sum of the numerology values of each letter in the word or phrase. Throughout history, there have been numerous attempts made to apply the system of gematria to the English language. In 1533, Cornelius Agrippa assigned the first numerical values to the English alphabet and published it in his famous work, “De Occulta Philosopha”. There is no evidence that this cipher was actually used for gematria. Since 2018 a derivative of his cipher became wildly popular among both numerologists and antisemitic conspiracy theorists. It is easily accessible online as the Gematrix Gematria Calculator or the Gematrinator Calculator. Although a type of gematria system (‘Aru’) was employed by the ancient Babylonian culture, their writing script was logographic, and the numerical assignments they made were to whole words. The value of these words were assigned in an entirely arbitrary manner and correspondences were made through tables, and so cannot be considered a true form of gematria. Aru was very different from the gematria systems used by Hebrew and Greek cultures, which used alphabetic writing scripts. Similar systems have been used in other languages and cultures derived from or inspired by Hebrew gematria; Arabic abjad numerals, and English gematria. There is currently no academic consensus over whether Hebrew gematria or Greek isopsephy was used first. The Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn used a transliterated version with combinations of two letters (digraphs) to represent certain Hebrew characters, such as shin ש (Sh), tav ת (Th), and tzadi צ (Ts or Tz). This was used in conjunction with the Mispar Hechrachi gematria cipher (but they could have chosen to use any of the other 16 methods of calculation, such as Mispar Gadol or Mispar Katan or Mispar Siduri…).