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It has been documented how the printed Bible has changed the lives of Christians and Jews for centuries. Rabbis in many traditions have suggested that there is more to the Word of God than words written on a bunch of pages. We saw evidence of that when Rabbi Michael Dov Weissmandl rediscovered the fact that special codes existed in the Torah, the first five books of the Bible. Some of Rabbi Weissmandl's Yeshiva students took his research to Israel and convinced the government to start the "Torah Code Project," one of the largest governmentally-funded "secret" projects in the world.
Other Bible researchers like E.W. Bullinger (author of Number in Scripture: Its Supernatural Design and Spiritual Significance) and Evangelist Ed Vallowe (author of Biblical Mathematics: Keys to Scripture Numerics) discovered that a numeric code could be found in the Bible. Other researchers have found that if you count up the value of the various Hebrew letters and go to the appropriate scripture chapter, you will find an explanation of that word. Other similar research has been done as well.
We started to ask another question: Could the Hebrew letters of the Old Testament hold other secrets as welkl. Could they be converted into some kind of musical format? An attempt was made when Research Systems, Ltd. an Australian system development company released a program called "Music from the Torah" in 2001. While this program gave us the ability to convert Hebrew letters into music, we did not have any idea about what algorithm or methodology to use.
Our research led us to study many of the ancient manuscripts of Judaism. In time, we discovered the ancient algorithms and methodologies the Israelite priests and Levites used to properly convert Hebrew letters to music. The results of this work have been posted to this website in our various research sections:
While doing research in the Torah (the first five books of the Old Testament) and in the Tenach (the rest of the Old Testament), we came across this scripture:
And it came to pass, when the evil spirit from Elohim was upon Saul, that David took an harp, and played with his hand: so Saul was refreshed, and was well, and the evil spirit departed from him. (I Samuel 16:23)
When you evaluate this scripture, it is interesting to note that the evil spirit sent to torment King Saul came from an elohim (likely one of the sons of Yahweh, but not Yahweh Himself). A study of the book of I Samuel will show you that this elohim was allowed to send that evil spirit to torment King Saul because of his multiple acts of disobedience against Yahweh, the creator of the universe.
We started this research in earnest in 2003 when we applied very basic algorithms to convert Hebrew letters into music. Our initial goal was to create music for entertainment purposes. We even began the process of selling the music we had produced. Our plans changed drastically on a September morning in 2006.
Without intending to, we played the music into the open air during the middle of a major North Texas drought. This drought was so hot that grass fires spontaneously cumbusted without any warning. These fires sometimes left people trapped in the midst of these fine and some people even died. The weather reports for that day were saying "more of the same" and the media even talked of how the cotton crops were about to burn up. Officially, government officials were at a loss as to what could be done about it. While these Government officials were at a loss, the Creator of the Universe had other ideas.
The next morning after we played the music outdoors for the first time and in defiance of all weather forecasts, it was raining... not a few sprinkles, but a real thunderstorm generating over an inch of rain. Stunned by what had happened, we immediately pulled The Music off the market and began doing our own scientific research. To learn more about what we discovered, click on this link to visit the next page.