Archive for November, 2010

Bible Code Pictograms: Satan’s Artwork

November 23, 2010 Leave a comment
Since we’ve launched DivineCoders in 2010, we have met a handful of researchers that create what are known as “Pictograms” using a matrix in which they found something encoded. You might have seen this kind of stuff before, if not, the following is an example:

Burning Bush Pictogram

Burning Bush Pictogram

As impressive as it may all seem, we would never consider this to be significant. There are many reasons why, but the most simple of all is if you were to take this exact same matrix and extend or decrease the amount of columns or rows you see now, then you would no longer see the same picture.

What you would see at both extremes is nothing more than a straight line, which is how our results should be represented; however, we aren’t computers, so we stack rows of equal length on top of each other, so to improve the readability of what we discover; there is no other reason.

One cannot just arrange a matrix any way you want until the Pictogram one desires is created, this cannot be measured.

Which is why there should be strict standards that all researchers in this field must follow to prevent this sort of craziness, and since there has yet to be any real pursuit from anyone to create such a standard, we at DivineCoders have decided to create one ourselves.

Over time, our standards will probably change a lot as we move forward in our understanding of Bible Code, however we predict that the fundamentals will ultimately become the basis for any official standard created in the future of Bible Code software and research.

UPDATE: Official DivineCoders Software and Research Standards

These standards produce well compact matrices that are mathematically sound and much harder to disregard as nonsense. Our discoveries can be measured mathematically and a highly accurate probability value can be produced, thus suggesting significance.

You cannot measure the probability of a cartoon, you cannot measure a drawings significance. Bible Code is a steganographic message, not a connect-the-dot pattern for children to outline and color. Pictograms are solely based on the artist’s interpretation; nothing more.

Case in point, this matrix gives no indication as to why this person drew the “snake’s” tongue or its spots, why the “angel” has a mullet, or why the artist included such details as shadows and cracks in the “rock cliff”. All of these are interpreted. Even worse, the use of verbatim text to create the “sword” is, frankly, a sign of desperation to prove one’s point.

Final Thoughts

While the pictures they draw are creative, they do not have a repeating formula, they are not real evidence, and they distract believers from finding real discoveries. Which is why we have created an official standard that we urge all Bible Code researchers to follow, because we know that if you do, you will discover far more than you could ever imagine.


Categories: Arguments