Thursday, April 16, 2015

Green Dragon Buddha = G.D.B. = G+6 = M

Green Dragon Buddha = G.D.B. = G+6 = M
hex hex hex =  37*3 = 111
Nights of the Witch = N.W. = H.N.I.C.3 = 37 = CH+28
The Scales of Balance & Justice &
The G.O.D. of Justicia
of+cia = nsa
WAR+GOD = WAR+26 = 42+26 = 68 = IS+IS+L = IS+US = SO+PH+IA
 Plava Utoka (in Serbian) = Blue Gun = B.G.
WARGOD + Nights of the Witch
Albert Johnson Prodigy 
of Mobb Deep
is the
Jewish Messiah
Lion Templar = L.T. = 32 = 16+16 = PP

New Photo of the Shared Apartment in Rijeka, Croatia
Jamaican Flag + Map = J.F.+M. = MJ6 = G.V. = Goddes Vortex
Plava Utoka = P.U. = 37
30+3+3+3 = UR = S.T. = Sun Tzu 
Ask The Pope
Dove Of Peace+Emerald = DOPE

Albert Johnson Prodigy is+is The New Jewish Messiah

M+T+M+T+M+T = 96+1+1+1

Mala T. = M.T. = My Templar

The Art of Peace & W.A.R. = T.A. of P. & W.A.R.
@ VenusVortexHawaii = V.V.H. = 52 = BEOGRAD
@ RiverLoveVortexRijeka = R.L.V.R. = 70 = VATICAN

BlackNobilityQueen 97 = BNQ 97 = PQ 97 = PerceptionQuotient 97 

Disabled vs.  UK government Cuts & Atos + wca

The Bridge Builder a.k.a. Pontifex
Pontifex M1 S.M.I.T.H. @ Venus Vortex Hawaii
S.M.I.T.H. = Serbian Military Intelligence Templar
M1 = M.A. = Moriah Alcyone
V.V.H. = 26+26
Gandhi's Absolute Truth = G.A.T. = Guardian Alliance Templar
Ku Kia'i Mauna a me Ke Kapu Aloha
UNK+nowN = un+ch+NWO+n

also called SerboCroat, 
SerbCroatBosnian (SCB), 
BosnianCroatianSerbian (BCS), or sometimes BosnianCroatianMontenegrinSerbian (BCMS), is a South Slavic language and the primary language of Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Montenegro. It is a pluricentric language with four mutually intelligible standard varieties. South Slavic dialects historically formed a continuum. The turbulent history of the area, particularly due to expansion of the Ottoman Empire, resulted in a patchwork of dialectal and religious differences. Due to population migrations, the Shtokavian dialect became the most widespread in the western Balkans, intruding westwards into the area previously occupied by Chakavian and Kajkavian dialects (which further blend into the Slovene language in the northwest). Bosniaks, Croats and Serbs differ in religion and were historically often part of different cultural circles, although a large part of the nations have lived side by side under foreign overlords. During that period, the language was referred to under a variety of names, such as "Slavic", "Illyrian", or according to region, "Bosnian", "Serbian" and "Croatian", the latter often in combination with "Slavonian" or "Dalmatian". Serbo-Croatian was standardized in the mid-19th century Vienna Literary Agreement of Croatian and Serbian writers and philologists, decades before a Yugoslav state was established. From the very beginning, there were slightly different literary Serbian and Croatian standards, although both were based on the same Shtokavian subdialect, Eastern Herzegovinian. In the 20th century, Serbo-Croatian served as the official language of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (when it was called "Serbo-Croato-Slovenian"), and later as one of the official languages of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. The dissolution of Yugoslavia affected language attitudes, so that social conceptions of the language separated on ethnic and political lines. Since the breakup of Yugoslavia, Bosnian has likewise been established as an official standard in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and there is an ongoing movement to codify a separate Montenegrin standard. Serbo-Croatian thus generally goes by the ethnic names Serbian, Croatian, Bosnian, and sometimes Montenegrin. Like other South Slavic languages, Serbo-Croatian has a simple phonology, with the common five-vowel system and twenty-five consonants. Its grammar evolved from Common Slavic, with complex inflection, preserving seven grammatical cases in nouns, pronouns, and adjectives. Verbs exhibit imperfective or perfective aspect, with a moderately complex tense system. Serbo-Croatian is a pro-drop language with flexible word order, subject–verb–object being the default. It can be written in Serbian Cyrillic or Gaj's Latin alphabet, whose thirty letters mutually map one-to-one, and the orthography is highly phonemic in all standards. Throughout the history of the South Slavs, the vernacular, literary, and written languages (e.g. Chakavian, Kajkavian, Shtokavian) of the various regions and ethnicities developed and diverged independently. Prior to the 19th century, they were collectively called "Illyric", "Slavic", "Slavonian", "Bosnian", "Dalmatian", "Serbian" or "Croatian". As such, the term Serbo-Croatian was first used by Jacob Grimm in 1824, popularized by the Vienna philologist Jernej Kopitar in the following decades, and accepted by Croatian Zagreb grammarians in 1854 and 1859. At that time, Serb and Croat lands were still part of the Ottoman and Austrian Empires. Officially, the language was called variously Serbo-Croat, Croato-Serbian, Serbian and Croatian, Croatian and Serbian, Serbian or Croatian, Croatian or Serbian. Unofficially, Serbs and Croats typically called the language "Serbian" or "Croatian", respectively, without implying a distinction between the two, and again recently in newly independent Bosnia and Herzegovina, "Bosnian", "Croatian", and "Serbian" were considered to be three names of a single official language. Croatian linguist Dalibor Brozović advocated the term Serbo-Croatian as late as 1988, claiming that in an analogy with Indo-European, Serbo-Croatian does not only name the two components of the same language, but simply charts the limits of the region in which it is spoken and includes everything between the limits (‘Bosnian’ and ‘Montenegrin’). Today, use of the term "Serbo-Croatian" is controversial due to the prejudice that nation and language must match. It is still used for lack of a succinct alternative, though alternative names have been used, such as Bosnian/Croatian/Serbian (BCS), which is often seen in political contexts such as the Hague War Crimes tribunal. The beginning of written Serbo-Croatian can be traced to the 9th century, when Old Church Slavonic was adopted as the language of the liturgy. This language was gradually adapted to non-liturgical purposes and became known as the Croatian version of Old Slavonic. The two variants of the language, liturgical and non-liturgical, continued to be a part of the Glagolitic service as late as the middle of the 19th century. The earliest known Croatian Church Slavonic Glagolitic manuscripts are the Glagolita Clozianus and the Vienna Folia from the 11th century. From the 10th century and on Serbo-Croatian medieval texts were written in five scripts: Latin, Glagolitic, Early Cyrillic, Bosnian Cyrillic (bosančica/bosanica), and Arebica, the last principally by Bosniak nobility. Serbo-Croatian competed with the more established literary languages of Latin and Old Slavonic in the west and Persian and Arabic in the east. Old Slavonic developed into the Serbo-Croatian variant of Church Slavonic between the 12th and 16th centuries. Among the earliest attestations of Serbo-Croatian are the Humac tablet, dating from the 10th or 11th century, written in Bosnian Cyrillic and Glagolitic; the Plomin tablet, dating from the same era, written in Glagolitic; the Valun tablet, dated to the 11th century, written in Glagolitic and Latin; and the Inscription of Župa Dubrovačka, a Glagolitic tablet dated to the 11th century. The Baška tablet from the late 11th century was written in Glagolitic. It is a large stone tablet found in the small Church of St. Lucy, Jurandvor on the Croatian island of Krk that contains text written mostly in Chakavian in the Croatian angular Glagolitic script. It is also important in the history of the nation as it mentions Zvonimir, the king of Croatia at the time. The Charter of Ban Kulin of 1189, written by Ban Kulin of Bosnia, was an early Shtokavian text, written in Bosnian Cyrillic. The luxurious and ornate representative texts of Serbo-Croatian Church Slavonic belong to the later era, when they coexisted with the Serbo-Croatian vernacular literature. The most notable are the "Missal of Duke Novak" from the Lika region in northwestern Croatia (1368), "Evangel from Reims" (1395, named after the town of its final destination), Hrvoje's Missal from Bosnia and Split in Dalmatia (1404), and the first printed book in Serbo-Croatian, the Glagolitic Missale Romanum Glagolitice (1483). During the 13th century Serbo-Croatian vernacular texts began to appear, the most important among them being the "Istrian land survey" of 1275 and the "Vinodol Codex" of 1288, both written in the Chakavian dialect. The Shtokavian dialect literature, based almost exclusively on Chakavian original texts of religious provenance (missals, breviaries, prayer books) appeared almost a century later. The most important purely Shtokavian vernacular text is the Vatican Croatian Prayer Book (c. 1400). Both the language used in legal texts and that used in Glagolitic literature gradually came under the influence of the vernacular, which considerably affected its phonological, morphological, and lexical systems. From the 14th and the 15th centuries, both secular and religious songs at church festivals were composed in the vernacular. Writers of early Serbo-Croatian religious poetry (začinjavci) gradually introduced the vernacular into their works. These začinjavci were the forerunners of the rich literary production of the 16th-century literature, which, depending on the area, was Chakavian-, Kajkavian-, or Shtokavian-based. The language of religious poems, translations, miracle and morality plays contributed to the popular character of medieval Serbo-Croatian literature. One of the earliest dictionaries, also in the Slavic languages as a whole, was the Bosnian–Turkish Dictionary of 1631 authored by Muhamed Hevaji Uskufi and was written in the Arebica script.


binär und dezimal:


0 0 0 0

0 0 0 1

0 0 1 0

0 0 1 1

0 1 0 0

0 1 0 1

0 1 1 0

0 1 1 1

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 1

1 0 1 0

1 0 1 1

1 1 0 0

1 1 0 1

1 1 1 0

1 1 1 1

Im Hexadezimalsystem werden Zahlen in einem Stellenwertsystem zur Basis 16 dargestellt. „Hexadezimal“ (von griech. hexa „sechs“ und lat. decem „zehn“) ist ein lateinisch-griechisches Mischwort; eine andere korrekte, jedoch seltener verwendete Bezeichnung ist sedezimal (von lat. sedecim „sechzehn“). Eine weitere alternative Bezeichnung ist hexadekadisch (Griechisch). Falsch hingegen ist der Ausdruck hexagesimal, der synonym zu sexagesimal ist und das Zahlensystem zur Basis 60 bezeichnet. In der Datenverarbeitung wird das Hexadezimalsystem sehr oft verwendet, da es sich hierbei letztlich nur um eine komfortablere Verwaltung des Binärsystems handelt. Die Datenwörter bestehen in der Informatik meist aus Oktetten, die statt als achtstellige Binärzahlen auch als nur zweistellige Hexadezimalzahlen dargestellt werden können. Im Gegensatz zum Dezimalsystem eignet sich das Hexadezimalsystem mit seiner Basis als vierte Zweierpotenz (16 = 24) zur einfacheren Notation der Binärzahlen, da stets eine feste Anzahl Zeichen zur Wiedergabe des Datenwortes benötigt wird. Nibbles können exakt mit einer hexadezimalen Ziffer und Bytes mit zwei hexadezimalen Ziffern dargestellt werden. In den 1960er und 1970er Jahren wurde in der Informatik häufig auch das Oktalsystem mit seiner Basis als dritte Zweierpotenz (8 = 23) verwendet, da es mit den üblichen Ziffern von 0 bis 7 auskommt. Es findet aber heute nur noch selten Anwendung. Wir sind es gewohnt, im Dezimalsystem zu rechnen. Das bedeutet, unser indo-arabisches Zahlensystem verwendet zehn Symbole zur Notation der Ziffern (0 bis 9). Das Hexadezimalsystem enthält dagegen sechzehn Ziffern. Seit Mitte der 1950er Jahre werden zur Darstellung der sechs zusätzlichen Ziffern die Buchstaben A bis F oder a bis f als Zahlzeichen verwendet. Dies geht auf die damalige Praxis der IBM-Informatiker zurück.

Novi Sad City Hall = Novi Sad C.H. = N.S.C.H. = 44
00DubrovnikCroatia = 00DC = 00CD = 00G = 007
Croatia+Serbia = 67+54 = Ashtar+Love
B. BMW = DMW  = Q+W = XP

  • Brown BMW suv @ Döhrener Turm Hannover Today @ 10:16

    L.A. = Landkreis Ammerland
    WST - JX 333
    16+4+2+0+1+5 = 20+8 = 28 = Z+2
    1+6+4+2+0+1+5 = 19 = RA
    Z+2+RA = RA+D+X

    RA+D+X+3+3+3 = RADIX

    Radix (lateinisch für Wurzel)

    Roots (in English) = Wurzeln (in German)

    "I've mentioned (and Hans Jonas supports) that the atmosphere that gave rise to the Gnostics is eerily parallels to today. Even the positive aspects the article doesn't mention: multiculturalism, religious freedom (with rising intolerance), an air of existentialism, ect. Doesn't matter: The Empire Never Ended, and only the three-eyed Christians can see through the hologram.." 
    ~ 16.4.2015 Miguel Conner

    "What could be more convincing, moreover,
  • than the gesture of laying one's cards face up on the table?"
  • ~ Sun Goddess & RA

  • Links +++  The Unveiling:

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: Only a member of this blog may post a comment.