CSC-HCM1 is an Old Sumerian clay tablet (circa 2200 BCE) from the Central Sumerian Collection.  A hand tablet, it appears to be an advanced exercise undertaken by a Patriarch of Sumer, unearthed in modern day Iraq.  Mathematically speaking, this second millennium BCE document is a fascinating extant clay tablet, because it contains a constructed illustration of a geometric square and a cube, with purposeful diagonals.  The tablet features interesting and relevant linguistic and mathematical content. (Photograph used with permission of the Yale Babylonian Collection.  Personal classroom use permitted; for worship purposes, please refer to the Elihu Yale Society, and for industrial purposes, please refer to the Friendship Cube Group.)  YBC 7289 was acquired by Yale University from the estate of the 19th-century industrialist J. P. Morgan.  

      The tablet (CSC-HCM1) would have been used by the Patriarchs of Sumer, to teach an advanced lesson on 22bit visual binary code and its uses.  Within any visual binary code, a line represents a one, and space represents a zero.  In other words, a one is a line and a zero is a space.  Visual binary codes are sometimes referred to as "code of light" because they can be transmitted without the use of sound; they are efficient codes, even in silence, or without the presence of vowels.  There is a history of these codes being used in the Temples of Sumeria.  Because they were silent, they were somehow associated with holiness or godliness.  There are six squares, with diamond symbols on each, making up the Holy Cross of Metatron.  There is a diamond or diagonal cube symbol on each of the six cube sides.  The top square has two permutations or rotations.  The remaining five squares have four permutations each, resulting in a cube with 22 permutations or rotations, making up a 22bit visual binary code of light for the God represented by the glyph in the top left of the tablet.  In the top left-hand corner of CSC-HCM1 is a peculiar word code, EIOUA, (1) as a single character glyph.  This might refer to the reformed G-d of Sumer, later referred to as YHWH in the Hebrew Torah, Yahweh Elohim, the Lord of Hosts, and progenitor of the action of the Sumerian Elohim.   Binary means "base 2".  It means that signals are either ones or zeroes.  In most basic, one-bit binary, a signal is either a 1 or a 0.   One bit binary communication has a limit, however.   HTML was created as an eight-bit code and has its advantages and limitations.  ASCII is an eight-bit code as follows:

HCM1 is also the origin of the name of a 22bit visual binary code, with additional advantages, and fewer limitations when compared to ASCII or HTML.  One of the main advantages is encrypted fiber optic communications.   In a multi-bit, binary code, it's possible to express base 2 numbers, for example, a 22bit code could be expressed by the math possible by the number:

2^22 (2xy22)

Almost four million two hundred thousand.  That's the number of permutations and combinations of a 22bit visual binary code.  Knowing this number is used for encryption and decryption purposes. The whole idea of base 2 visual binary codes, is that binary numbers represent letters.  In 22bit visual binary code, each letter is a one within a string of 22 zeroes. 

A simple two-bit visual binary code could be illustrated as follows:  00, 01, 10,11.  It could be represented visually as an empty diamond, a diamond with a horizontal line, a diamond with a vertical line, and a diamond containing a cross (both a horizontal and a vertical line).

Within binary number systems, counting occurs in a pattern like:
001, 010, 011, 100, 101, 110, 111, 1000, and so on, adding one placeholder each time the base 2 number doubles.

CSC-HCM1 features a 22bit visual binary code, with an entire 22 character alphabet, much like early Hebrew.

For an archeological cross-referenced, see

QRSTUVWXYZ    abcdefg
. (23 & 24)

One advantage of HCM1 code is that readers jump quickly from visual binary to letter, without needing to process a 22bit string of zeroes.  Certain glyphs are instantly recognizable, especially if the glyph is as simple as a single letter, or symbolic cluster of letters.  HCM1 code greatly improves human processing and communication power.   In visual binary code, lines represent ones, and spaces represent zeroes. 

The HCM1 Letter Classes:
The HCM1 letter classes in the above picture are as follows:


These classes of characters help students to see the correlations 
between light and sound, or geometry and phonetics,
That makes the CSC-HCM1 code intuitive to use in tech & industry applications. 

In HCM1 code, letters don't overlap.  Any permutation or combination of letters can have a unique meaning or value in a 22bit visual binary string.  It is very simple to encode or decode CSC-HCM1 code:  It is easy to receive, decode, and transmit what is sometimes called "cube code".  

There are 22 levels, or binary space holders, in HCM1 visual binary code. 
There are variations of the encryption that have advantages or disadvantages depending on the implementation. 

E= Upper Right Horizontal= 1
I= Upper Left Horizontal= 10
O= Lower Right Horizontal= 100
U= Lower Left Horizontal= 1000
A= Central Horizontal= 10000
B= Central Vertical= 100000
P= Upper Right Vertical= 1000000
M= Lower Right Vertical= 10000000
F= Upper Left Vertical= 100000000
V= Lower Left Vertical= 1000000000

The remainder of the code deals with twelve characters consisting of the squares of three rotating sides:
X= Bottom Square, Top Rotation= 10000000000
C= Right Square, Top Rotation= 100000000000
H= Bottom Square, Left Rotation= 1000000000000
W= Bottom Square, Right Rotation = 10000000000000
L= Right Square, Bottom Rotation= 100000000000000
D= Right Square, Right Rotation= 1000000000000000
T= Right Square, Bottom Rotation= 10000000000000000
D= Bottom Square, Bottom Rotation= 100000000000000000
R= Central Square, Square Top Left= 1000000000000000000
S= Central Square, Square Top Right= 10000000000000000000
Y= Central Square, Square Bottom Left= 100000000000000000000
J= Central Square, Square Bottom Right= 1000000000000000000000

We clearly see how the 22 rotations of the 6 symbols in CSC-HCM1 created a 22bit visual binary code.  

The phenomena of a silent alphabet that sounds the way it looks require that we send signals in a 22bit visual binary code, where there is a correlation between light and sound, or geometry and phonetics. The letters need to "sound the way they look", and thus bypass the need to be vibrated in the sound frequency.  It's pure light. 

22bit Visual Binary Code

That's a 22bit visual binary code representing the alphabet.  
It was created as light from darkness, one from many, and order from chaos.  It should remain as such. 

The classes of letters are grouped to how they sound:  vowels, bi-lipials, and tongue sounds.  
In the square cube code, there are horizontal vowels, vertical bi-lipials, and square tongue sounds. 

EIOUA are horizontal lines.
BPMFV are vertical lines. 
XC, HW, LD, TN, are small square tongue sounds, (made from the rotations of the right and lower squares.) 
RSYJ is large square tongue sounds, (made from the rotations of the central square. (4).

The Light Code of One from Many, Light from Darkness, and Order from Chaos: The Holy Cross of Metatron

It's easy to see the entire alphabet emerge from CSC-HCM1, and start to see the correlation between light and sound, the correlation between geometry and phonetics that enabled a 22bit visual binary code to emerge for the Patriarchs of Sumer, in ancient Sumeria, modern day Iraq, between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers, also mentioned in the Bible. 

Study this for long enough to see the correlation between light or sound
(geometry and phonetics)  it will be on the final exam, worth 50%.  

The final exam will contain a slightly modified version, and student responses will influence future versions of the final exam, so please think and study hard.

There appear to be three letters to the left and four letters to the right, on the tablet CSC-HMC1.  The left three letters spell "MET" (3), and the right four letters spell "TRON" (5).   Surprisingly, instead of there being an "A" in the center, there is an "I", perhaps reminiscent of the singular personal pronoun "I", or else, the "eye" of Metatron himself.   The remaining characters of our 26 character alphabet, are made from obvious combinations of the 22 character alphabet: 


The code of CSC-HMC1 sounds the way it looks.  There is a correlation between light and sound, or geometry and phonetics, resulting in a cohesive code with horizontal vowels, vertical bi-lipials, and square tongue sounds, where each character is shaped the same as the geometry of the tongue that speaks it.  This makes the code from the CSC-HMC1, useful for those who are reading lips or receiving, decoding or transmitting messages via "light", like fiber optic cables.

Graeme Kilshaw fabricates, assembles, and tests fiber optic cables for The Friendship Cube Group. 
phone: +1 (778) 265-0382

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the birks cube micro the holy cross of metatron an amen ashlar is forever