Mayan 5200-year Great Cycle in Scripture contrasts a Long Count
Creation Date from the Dresden Codex with repeating 800-year
Generation Cycles involving the Antediluvian Calendar. Original
Torah meanings preserve the Antediluvian Calendar primary and
secondary ages with the same diligence and attention to detail.
Sacred texts such as the Book of Enoch, Dead Sea Scrolls and
Jubilees support scriptural evidence concerning ancient Holy Bible
Mayan 5200-Year Great Cycle
Calendar 5200-year Great Cycle is a variation of the Long Count
Initial Series. Formerly developed in conjunction with the Dresden
Codex, the Long Count begins with the presumed Mayan Creation date,
noted as 126.96.36.199.0. The most significant digits on the left are
Baktuns (400-years), next are Katuns (20-years), and Tuns
(360-days), and Uinals (20-days) and Kins (days). The Long Count
measures 13 consecutive 400-year-Baktun-cycles or 5200-Tun-years.
Therefore, conjecture rationalizes at least 12 Baktuns and possibly
13 Baktuns have elapsed prior to the onset of the Long Count. The
5200-year Great Cycle, on the other hand, introduces a cyclic
calendar system whereby 5200-Tun-years repeat to mirror the 52-year
Calendar Round. The secondary age category cumulatively adds to
achieve 5200-Tun-years, or as some historians agree,
5200-Haab-solar-years in a Mayan 5200-year Great Cycle. The Great
Cycle is generally associated with 5200-Tun-years having 360-days
each. Depending on the context used, some opinions favor the
365-day-Haab-solar-year. The special treatment of the Wayeb 5-feast
days between the 360-day-Tun-year and the 365-day-Haab-solar-year is
usually included for Long Count projections.
The Antediluvian Calendar system applies 13 steps of
400-year-Baktun-cycles to describe the 5200-year Great Cycle from
Adam to Enoch. Six 800-year Generation Cycles extend the secondary
age category to represent the lives of six Patriarchs. The six
secondary ages measure time since fatherhood until the character’s
death. Adam, Seth, Enos, Cainan, Mahalaleel and Jared each increment
the secondary age category total by two 400-year-Baktun-cycles each.
Extra time beyond the 800-year Generation Cycle expresses in terms
of 260-day-Tzolken-sacred-years for the first example, Seth. The
secondary age of Adam is the 800-year Generation Cycle found in Genesis 5:4. The secondary
807-year age of Seth includes the 800-year Generation Cycle, plus
7-Tzolken-sacred-years (Genesis 5:7).
The secondary age category entails thirteen 400-year-Baktun-cycles
in the vernacular of the Mayan Calendar. Each 400-year-Baktun-cycle
is the halfway, midpoint position for the entire Patriarch’s
800-year Generation Cycle. The end of Adam’s first
400-year-Baktun-cycle in the secondary age category also identifies
the end of 130-years in the primary age category. The end of Adam’s
second 400-year-Baktun-cycle completes the first 800-year Generation
Cycle in the secondary age category.
Seth’s secondary 807-year age follows the same pattern. The third
400-year-Baktun-cycle in the lineage is also Seth’s first
400-year-Baktun-cycle for the secondary age category. Again, at the
halfway point, Seth’s primary 105-year age of solar-side time split
ends simultaneously with Seth’s first 400-year-Baktun-cycle. The
fourth 400-year-Baktun-cycle adds to the secondary age category for
Seth. Seth’s secondary age 800-year Generation Cycle finishes at the
end of the fourth 400-year-Baktun-cycle. A final period lasting
7-Tzolken-sacred-years or 1,820-days, adds the last primary age
5-Ethiopic-years according to the 364-day-Ethiopic-year. The
familiar 365-day-solar-year adjusts by one day every year to add
approximately 7-Tzolken-sacred-years from the last 5-years in Seth’s
105-year primary age.
The Holy Bible commits the
bulk of Holy_of_Holies
material to exploring given ages for the Antediluvian Patriarchs
from Enos to Enoch. Ages_of_Adam
harvests calendar information from several known sources. The Jewish
Calendar, Egyptian Calendar and Mesoamerican Calendars assist to
discern fundamental requisites of lunar/solar calendar operations.
Enhancing our view of ancient time recording, additional materials
gathered from the Book of Jubilees, Dead Sea Scrolls, three Book(s)
of Enoch and mythological inferences compile for better awareness
about ancient calendar systems. Styles of writing and the
consistency of meanings are useful in dating ancient texts. The
purpose here is to extract pertinent fragmentary evidence offered by
ancient writings to facilitate reconstruction of the oldest
Antediluvian Calendar system.
Supplementary literature serves our calendar interests. Original
Septuagint texts translate to compose most of the canonical Holy Bible. The Septuagint is
aptly noted LXX, for the legendary seventy or so scholars involved.
Ptolemy II (285–247 BCE) requested six translators from each of the
twelve tribes of Israel to work at the library at Alexandria. They
translated the first five books of Moses or the Torah. The Pentateuch means the same name
in Greek. Most scholars estimate the latter part of the third
century for scripture translations into Greek. We are far more
interested in the information disseminated in the text rather than
every jot, yod or tittle (Matthew
5:18). In English, this compares to crossing t’s and
dotting i’s. We can rest assured diligent care was exercised by
Septuagint translators in creating Greek renditions of the Bible. According to the Letter
of Aristeas, the Jerusalem high priest Eleazar, was to appoint
trained Jewish sages to generate precise translations.
Noteworthy resources embrace various stages of correspondence with
several collections attributed to be authentically Septuagint. A
survey of the similarities and differences yields more specific
calendar information targeted toward resolving the ages listed in chapter 5 of Genesis.
Contributing texts present themselves against the background of
accepted calendar systems. Several Apocryphal (false writings and
not canonical) works also became known between 100 BCE and 300 AD.
Striking 100-year differences exists between the Antediluvian
Septuagint calendar ages and those respective ages in the
traditional Bible. A
contrasting first 100-years of difference exists between the primary
age of Adam, as reputed by the Septuagint and the accepted 130-year
age in the later Holy Bible
versions. The Septuagint mentions the primary age of Adam to be
230-years at Seth’s birth in Genesis
5:3. The Septuagint’s primary 230-year age of Adam departs
from a wider set of l/s calendar terms, which indicate Septuagint
translators were working with a discrete 100-years single term.
Prominent 100-year differences lead us to distinguish 100-year
single terms stood alone in the script.
This illustration suggests that 100-days-and-years are an isolated
single term. Associated numerical matching of X-days with X-years
bolsters a more comprehensive scheme that situates a difference
between the 260-year-sacred-cycle and the 360-year midpoint type of
cycle. Mayan calendar terminology substitutes for the equivalent
260-year-Tzolken-sacred-cycle and the 360-year-Tun-cycle. Important
considerations that select 100-days-and-years graphically determine
the difference between 260-day-Tzolken-sacred-years and
360-day-Tun-years to formulate the larger frames of
260-year-Tzolken-sacred-cycles and 360-year-Tun-cycles. A distinct
100-year single term is visible in multiple translated texts.
scripture contrasts a Long Count Creation Date from the
Dresden Codex with repeating 800-year Generation Cycles
involving the Antediluvian Calendar. Original Torah meanings
preserve the Antediluvian Calendar primary and secondary
ages with the same diligence and attention to detail. Sacred
texts such as the Book of Enoch, Dead Sea Scrolls and
Jubilees support scriptural evidence concerning ancient Holy
Bible calendars. PDF needs image updates. Cart Item M5200GC
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Emphasis for the primary age measures from the characters’
beginning to the primary age time at fatherhood. In the popular Holy Bible, Seth’s primary
105-year age revises to be 205-years in the Septuagint. Scrutiny of
the Holy Bible primary
105-year age of Seth reinforces the notion that the 100-year portion
was likely a 100-days-and-years single term and that 5-years shares
the very same treatment by referring to a special 5-days-and-years
single term. Ending the 360-day-Tun-year with the special 5-day
Wayeb period agrees with ending a 360-year-Tun-cycle with an
outstanding terminal 5-year Wayab. Seth’s last 5-years in the
primary age or 1,820-days, link with 7-Tzolken-sacred-years in the
secondary age category.
Proper historical credit belongs to the Holy Bible from older versions that translate Torah. Modern English versions
of the Holy Bible better
preserve original settings. The Greek Septuagint did a more accurate
job of translating spiritual underpinnings as opposed to precise
numbers. Modern word searches and the capabilities of the Internet
enable exhaustive searching.
The secondary 800-year Generation Cycle age of Adam, measured from
fatherhood until Adam’s death, also mutates regarding 700-years in
the Septuagint. The primary and secondary ages of Adam offset by
100-years according to the Septuagint. The identical 100-year
deviation between the sacred texts affects the secondary age of
later characters in the secondary age category by the same amount.
The mainstream of the Septuagint copies the generational flow from
the character’s age at fatherhood until the characters death.
Mesoamerican l/s calendar ages were ideally fixed for both 130-years
as half of the 260-year-Tzolken-sacred-cycle and the
400-year-Baktun-cycle as half of the larger 800-year Generation
Original Hebrew texts maintained accuracy in keeping with the
Mesoamerican Calendars. Specific calendar units of measurement show
the principal time reckoning ingredients embedded as bits and
pieces. Differences lasting 100-years continue throughout the
remaining Septuagint genealogy. Seth, for example, has 205-years in
the primary age category at his fatherhood of Enos. The secondary
707-year age for Seth likewise indicates a 100-year shortfall from
the Holy Bible account.
Both cases for Adam and Seth eventually sum for the total age life
spans of 930-years for Adam and 912-years for Seth, respectively.
Septuagint translators had access to Torah scrolls and other manuscripts that modern
people may never know. Fire partially destroyed the library at
Alexandria when Julius Caesar laid siege to the city in 48 BCE. The
Septuagint was the first canon in the Greek before the New Testament. Books and parts
of books were included in the canon. Greek editions of the Hebrew Bible in many different
languages aided the spread of Christianity. Some early churches
rejected Apocryphal and related works. Septuagint research through
all stages, amplifications and modifications is a separate study.
Every language and even dialect has particular meanings and
interpretations akin to itself. New translations and revisions are
undergoing development to this day.
Stringent rules for recopying Torah
scrolls have always been in effect. Asserted in Deuteronomy 4:2 and 31:24-26,
divine instructions preserve all scriptures intact. Orders prohibit
any added or removed words or meanings. The Levite priesthood held
stewardship of the scriptures. The New
Testament later affirms the “oracles of God” are committed to the Jewish people (Romans 3:2).
The earliest scriptures designed to protect the sanctity and
original meanings inherent to the Hebrew Bible determine the copy practices of the Levite
priesthood. The chosen Levites were to make new copies of the Bible as older copies wore out.
Meticulous rules were in effect for transcribing text. Every page
needs to be an exact duplicate, word for word and letter by letter.
Counting numbers of words and/or letters per page permitted
comparisons to the original text. Up to three people eventually were
required to make a copy. A copyist sat in full Jewish dress,
accompanied by at least two others tasked with checking the
manuscript for errors. Safeguarding the Sacred Text enabled the
acclaimed “fence to the scriptures.” Words and letters remained
locked into position. A single mistake caused the entire work’s
destruction and the whole process started over.
The Temple Scriptures rested inside the Ark of the Covenant of the Holy of Holies. The increasing
Jewish population used the same methods for worship and observance
wherever they settled. Levite scribes continued to painstakingly
duplicate and distribute copies. The last Old Testament Prophet and scribe, Ezra is said to
have fixed the Old Testament
canon about 400 BCE.
The Masoretic Text (MT) of the 9th century C.E. seems to be a
standard of authenticity for biblical scholars. Observing technical
terms and relevant styles help to date scrolls and other written
information. Masoretic Text also refers to later versions that date
between 500 - 1000 CE and some Antediluvian Calendar variations are
present. The moral to this condensed story realizes due precautions
have been observed to ensure the highest degree of content and
meaning are conveyed by the new copy. The early pathways of the Holy Bible tell the story of
Judaism and the calendar practices of ancient civilization.
Examination of the 100-year difference precludes simple editorial
corruption concerning the frequency and deliberate variations of the
Antediluvian ages. The 100-day-and-year single term begins to take
new meaning by separating two 50-year-Jubilee-cycle components.
Periods of 7-weeks having 50-days are celebrated by the Jewish
Calendar festivals of Passover and Counting the Omer that leads to
Shav’ot. The King James Version (KJV), New International Version
(NIV) and many other versions have corrected any Septuagint errors
to reflect original Hebrew.
The Hebrew alphabet is a language and numbering system. Translating
numbers into Latin, Greek and finally English combines the numerical
value and the unit. Two passes of the 50-days-and-years single term,
rather than 100-years, substantially alters our interpretation of
the Antediluvian ages. Original Hebrew documents such as the Book of
Jubilees and the three Book(s) of Enoch counted the number of
repetitions of time cycles or addressed specific days and months
during the year. Counting Jubilees as either 49-years or 50-years
has been a point of controversy in scholarly circles. Seven-day
weeks and 7-year-Sabbath-cycles involve the lunar-side of l/s
calendars. Many works mention a decree proclaiming heavenly tablets
held written calendar information.
The Book of Jubilees or the Book of Divisions, is another sacred
historical text earlier introduced in Ages_of_Adam. Most likely revised in the 2nd century
BCE, the Book of Jubilees is a historical account from Creation to
Moses. The narrative divides Jubilee periods into 49-years in a
familiar story comparable to Genesis.
The only complete version of the Book of Jubilees is in Ethiopic.
Large sections survive in Latin and Greek.
Are you a pastor, educator or a student of the Holy Bible? Timeemits.com seeks
anointed people to review and contribute to the Ages_of_Adam ministry. Ancient
lunar/solar calendars like the Jewish and Mayan calendars provide
the background to understanding early time. Ancient calendars of the
Holy Bible use differences
between the moon and sun, numerical matching and a 364-day calendar
year to describe X-number of days that match with X-number of years.
Ages_of_Adam is a free read
tags Mayan, 5200, Great Cycle, Long Count, Creation, Antediluvian,
Calendar, Bible, Torah, Septuagint, scripture, Enoch, Dead Sea
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