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The Torah code hypothesis states that the Torah (the first five books of the Hebrew Bible) contains within it letter sequences (codes) that were created intentionally, as a form of communication to human beings, the intended receivers. We test a long phrase aspect of the hypothesis, by first proposing a method for estimating the probability that letter(More)
In this paper we describe a Torah Code experiment which: • Focuses on a famous contemporary event. • Has a simple and explicit data collection. • Has considerably simpler measurements than in previous Torah Code experiments. The pattern we study here is a cluster of related key words in the form of ELSs in a single table. The cluster that we discover(More)
In this paper, we develop a new tool, called Component Analysis (CA), to study the significance of long Torah Code phrases. CA quantifies the relevance of such a phrase, by comparing its components (sub-phrases) to randomly constructed competitor phrases. In the process, we gain insight into how highly unusual it is to discover focused relevance among these(More)
This work presents a simple and verifiable method of testing the Torah code hypothesis. The hypothesis states that the Torah (the first five books of the Hebrew Bible) contains within it letter sequences (codes) that were created intentionally, as a form of communication to human beings, the intended receivers. Building on mounting evidence of multiple(More)
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