The Greco-Roman Omega symbol (i.e., “Ω”) is representative of the Ω-shaped Great Wall of Greenland which has been erected around Greenland in northern Canada and Russia. Although the exact date of the wall (i.e., veil) is unknown, it was likely started sometime shortly after Anno Domini (i.e., 000 AD/BC), taking centuries to complete. The wall is where the term “Defense” or “Day Fence” was originally derived from for it blocks the underworld from the 24/7 daylight of Greenland. Due to the Greco-Roman architectural features found within the Great Wall of China, it’s highly likely that the Omega-shaped wall around Greenland similar in design but far larger in size. The Omega letter is the last in the Classical Greek alphabet because the wall encircling Greenland is the last line of defense against the dreaded humans from the underworld. Because the United Kingdom is primarily responsible for the global defense of Greenland, the Omega symbol is found within the badge of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom. The Omega symbol is also found within the logo of the Indianapolis Colts (albeit upside down) for within the Omega-shaped wall resides the Imperial Cult of Rome. The Ω-shape is also found in the clerical collar of Roman Catholic priests for they have historically been responsible for keeping the Greenland pure and clean. This sanctity has been achieved over the last 715 years by countless assassinations, terror attacks, wars and biological pandemics, most if not all of which have been either ordered or executed by members of the Roman Catholic Church.
The “Ω" Symbol
The “Ω" symbol is the 16th number/letter in the Roman Score and does not exist in the modern English alphabet. However, the “Ω” symbol (i.e., Omega symbol) is represented in the English alphabet by the letter "U". Mathematically speaking, the “Ω” symbol has a numeric value of “15” in the Roman Score while the letter “U” has a numeric value of “21” in the English alphabet. The “Ω” symbol, which was likely derived from the Wheel of Fortuna, tends to double as the Greek letter Omega. The “Ω” symbol is an acronym for the terms “You” and “Jew”, a description of those living outside of Utopia, an island society in the Atlantic Ocean (i.e., Greenland). The term “Utopia” (T+P) consonantly equates to the term “Top” (T+P) for Greenland sits atop of the world. An “ewe” (\ˈyü) is a full-grown female sheep, symbolizing that “Humans” or “Yumans” are sheep that must be sheered and slaughtered by the global shepherd (i.e., the Roman Empire). The area outside Utopia is coincidentally patrolled by “U-boats” whose name was curiously changed to "submarines" shortly after World War II.
Omega in Popular Culture
The Greco-Roman Omega symbol and name (i.e., Alpha and Omega, Omega, and Omega Point) are found throughout popular culture, including but not limited to: Books: “Alpha & Omega: The Search for the Beginning and End of the Universe” (2003), a book by Charles Seife; “Alpha and Omega” (2007), a novel by Patricia Briggs and the name for a series of subsequent novels; “Omega” (2003), a novel a 2000 novel by Christine Harris; “Omega” (2003), a science fiction novel by Jack McDevitt; Omega, a character in the Maximum Ride book series; “Omega: The Last Days of the World” (1894), a science fiction novel by Camille Flammarion; “Point Omega” (2010), a novel by Don DeLillo; “The Omega Point” (1972), a book by George Zebrowski; “The Omega Point: Beyond 2012” (2010), a novel by Whitley Strieber; and “The Omega Point Trilogy” (1983), a book by George Zebrowski; Business: Chevrolet Omega, a car model by General Motors do Brasil; Iomega, a brand of storage media; Oldsmobile Omega, a car model by General Motors; Omega, a brand of cameras and enlargers; Omega AS, a Norwegian company which supplies project personnel and project information management systems (Pims) to the oil and energy industry globally; Omega Development Site, planned to be one of Europe's largest business parks, in Warrington, Cheshire; Omega Pharma, a Belgian pharmaceutical company; Omega Training Group, company which provides support for defense-oriented programs; Opel Omega, a car model by Opel/Vauxhall; and the Omega symbol is found within the name and logo of the Swiss watchmaker Omega Watches SA; Comics: Omega, a comic book villain from the Legion of Super-Heroes; and Omega the Unknown, a character in the Marvel Comics universe; Computing: Omega drivers, third-party drivers for ATI and nVidia graphics cards; Films: “Alpha and Omega” (2010), an animated film; “Omega” (2008), a Greek film; Omega, the fictional government agency in the film “True Lies” (1994); Omega 13, a time-machine in the science the film “Galaxy Quest” (1999) that can send the user back in time thirteen seconds; and The Omegas, a group of mutant outcasts in the film “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006); Fraternities: Alpha Omega Fraternity, a professional Jewish dental fraternity; and Omega Phi Alpha, a national service sorority; Games: Alpha and Omega, another name for the word game Word chain; Government: Omega 7, a Cuban anti-communist paramilitary group based in the United States; OMEGA Memorandum, a 1956 State Department memorandum designed to marginalize Gamal Abdel Nasser; the Omega symbol is found within the badge of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom; Language: Ωmega interpreter, a strict pure functional programming language; and Omega (TeX), a Unicode extension of the TeX typesetting system; Letters: Alpha and Omega, the first and the last letter in the Classical (Ionic) Greek alphabet; and Omega (Cyrillic) (Ѡ, ѡ), the Cyrillic counterpart of the Greek omega; Literature: “Alpha and Omega” (1915), a collection of essays, lectures, and letters written by Jane Ellen Harrison; Mathematics: Ω, the smallest uncountable ordinal number, also understood as the set of all countable ordinal numbers; Ω(g(n)), asymptotic notations used to characterize function growth; Chaitin's constant, or Halting Probability, written as Ω; Lambert W function, also known as the omega function; Omega, an artificial minimal element needed to make the set of terms a lattice, and to denote non-unifiability of terms; omega and agemo subgroups of a p-group, Ω(G) and ℧(G); Omega constant, a specific value derived from the Lambert W function; Omega language, a set of infinite-length sequences of symbols; and Wright Omega function, another function defined in terms of the Lambert W function; Military: OMEGA, a Latvian special operations unit; Omega Special Task Force, Georgian counter terrorism unit; and Joint Task Force OMEGA, a special operations task force of the Colombian Military; Music: Alpha & Omega, a British dub/reggae duo; Alpha & Omega Recording, the San Rafael, California recording studio of American music producer Sandy Pearlman; “Alpha and Omega” (2004), an album by Bizzy Bone album; "Alpha and Omega” (2008), an album by Tonus Peregrinus; “Alpha Omega" (1973), a bootleg compilation of tracks by The Beatles which prompted the release of the official 1962-1966 and 1967-1970 compilations; “Alpha Omega” (1992), an album by Cro-Mags; "Omega" (1997), a song by Bruce Dickinson; “Omega” (1999), a song by Rebecca St. James; “Omega” (2004), an album by Alyson Avenue; “Omega” (2005), a Japanese-language album by Hound Dog; “Omega” (2008), an album by the Finnish black metal band Azaghal; “Omega” (2010), an album by Asia; Omega, a Dominican merengue singer; Omega, a Hungarian rock band; Omega and the Mechanical Animals, a moniker adopted by Marilyn Manson during his late 90's glam era; “Omega Point” (2010), an album by Spear of Destiny; Omega Point, a progressive metal band from Baltimore, MD; Omega Recording Studios, a recording school and studio located outside of Washington D.C.; and Queen Omega, a Trinidadian reggae singer; Philosophy: Omega Point, an idea in philosophy (eschatology) advanced by Pierre Teilhard de Chardin; Places: Alpha and Omega, California gold rush towns, now honored as the historical landmark of Alpha Hydraulic Diggings; Omega, California, now uninhabited; Omega, Georgia; Omega, Indiana; and Omega, Oklahoma; Radio: “Alpha and Omega” (2001-2002), a pair of radio dramas by Mike Walker first aired by the BBC World Service; “Omega” (2003), a Big Finish Productions audio drama based on “Doctor Who"; OMEGA Navigation System, the first worldwide radio navigation system; Science: Ω is one name for the density parameter; longitude of the ascending node, abbreviated Ω; Omega-3 fatty acid; Omega-6 fatty acid; Omega-9 fatty acid; Omega, another name for the Catawba grape; Omega, "ω", in physics, may refer to an object's angular frequency or angular velocity; OMEGA laser, laser at the Laboratory for Laser Energetics, University of Rochester, NY; Omega block, a typical block pattern in meteorology; Omega equation, in meteorology, the vertical velocity; Omega loop, a protein motif; Omega particle, a sub-atomic particle; Omega point , a boundary point in hyperbolic geometry; Omega, the lowest rank in a dominance hierarchy in sociobiology; Omega (unit), global mean saturation state of aragonite in surface seawater; and Omega West Reactor (OWR) an experimental physics reactor located at Los Alamos National Laboratory; Secret Societies: Alpha et Omega, an occult order initially named the “Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn”; Ships: “Omega” (1887), the world's last cargo-carrying square-rigger sailing ship; Space: Omega Centauri, a globular cluster in the constellation of Centaurus; Omega Nebula, a star cluster, Messier catalogue number 17; multiple stars have the Bayer designation of Omega; and the Omega symbol is found within the mission patch for STS-135, the last mission of the NASA’s Space Shuttle program; Sports: Organization of Modern Extreme Grappling Arts (OMEGA), a wrestling promotion owned by Matt and Jeff Hardy; Television: Kamen Rider Orga, a fictional character motif as (Ω); Omega, a fictional character from the “Doctor Who” television series; Omega, an alias of O'Malley, a character in “Red vs. Blue”; "Omega", the twelfth episode of the TV series “Dollhouse”; "Omega class destroyer", a fictional Earth starship from the “Babylon 5” science-fiction series; and Omega Ranger, a character from “Power Rangers: S.P.D.”; Universities: Omega Institute for Holistic Studies, established 1977 at Rhinebeck, New York; and Video Games: Alpha Omega (role-playing game), developed by Mind Storm Labs; E-123 Omega, a fictional character from the “Sonic the Hedgehog” series; Genra, also known as Omega, the final boss of “Dead or Alive 3”; “Omega” (1989), a computer game by Origin Systems; Omega, a character in the “Mega Man Zero” series; Omega, a recurring boss in the “Final Fantasy” series; Omega Metroids, the final evolution of the normal Metroid cycle from the game “Metroid II: Return of Samus”; Omega Rugal, an enhanced, powered version of Rugal Bernstein, one of the final bosses of the “The King of Fighters” game series; “Pokémon Omega Ruby” (2014), a remake of the 2003 game Pokémon Ruby; Pokémon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, remakes of the Pokemon Japanese role-playing games Pokemon Ruby and Sapphire; the Omega symbol is found within the logo of E-123 Omega, a “Sonic the Hedgehog” character; the logo of the “God of War” video game series; the logo of the “Heroes of Olympus” (1981); and the logo of the Ultramarines in Warhammer 40,000.
Omega in the Holy Bible
Because the Omega symbol is Greco-Roman in origin, there are 4 references to word "Omega" in the Holy Bible, the allegorical and metaphorical history book the Roman Empire. The number “4” is telling for it numerically equates to the “+” symbol in the Roman Score (i.e., the Roman alphabet), otherwise known as the Roman Cross. The “+” symbol also equates to the letter “D” in the Roman-English alphabet, an acronym for “Day”, “Die” and “Death”. The term “Day” is representative of the 24/7 sunlight of Greenland which the Omega-shaped wall blocks, while the terms “Die” and “Death” are indicative of the fate of all those who are born outside the wall.
1. Revelation 1:8: “I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the ending, saith the Lord, which is, and which was, and which is to come, the Almighty.”
2. Revelation 1:11: “Saying, I am Alpha and Omega, the first and the last: and, What thou seest, write in a book, and send it unto the seven churches which are in Asia; unto Ephesus, and unto Smyrna, and unto Pergamos, and unto Thyatira, and unto Sardis, and unto Philadelphia, and unto Laodicea.”
3. Revelation 21:6: “And he said unto me, It is done. I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the end. I will give unto him that is athirst of the fountain of the water of life freely.”
4. Revelation 22:13: “I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the end, the first and the last.”