 The Octave: Tuning at A432 or F432. Science
in Ancient Artwork Nš70, New Orleans, 18 August 1966.
Extract:
Over the centuries, the piano has been set at distinct pitches for
the vibration of its strings, ranging from 427 to 450, while in 1939
the A440 pitch was accepted internationally. Recently, James Furia
proposed the idea of setting a piano's pitch at A432. This is not
unlike the A435 pitch that was common before the standard A440. However,
the interesting aspect of choosing the A432 pitch is that many of
the historically significant numbers of the ancient reckoning systems
then appear on the frequencies of the remaining strings. Also, by
analyzing this particular set of numbers, the author draws attention
to the possibility of devising a distinct system of notation which
would involve the entire gamut of possible octaves for the piano and
organ: A16  A4096, whereby the previously notated A432 pitch would
then become the F series. The concordance between notation and pitch
with that takes on a more comprehensible look.
 The Reciprocal of Seven: .142857 . Science in Ancient Artwork
Nš71, New Orleans, 18 August 1966
 Thirteen. Science in Ancient Artwork Nš72, New Orleans, 18
August 1966
Extract:
The different daycount of the ancient reckoning system in Mesoamerica
concern the numbers 260 and 360, which may be viewed as multiples
of 13 and 12 respectively, or even as progressions of the number 2,
or 3 in the case of the 360 c. Yet, the number thirteen becomes significant
for comprehending how the reckoning system of 260c and 360c days could
haven been selected for achieving a translation to the 365.25 count
of Earth. It is illustrated that thirteen days signifies within the
computations a mathematical equivalency of 1/4th of a day (.25). That
concerns both counts. But, one may also exercise the same computations
with the number 18 (18 days = .25 of day). The number 18 refers obviously
to the 360c. Generally, both calendars are simply shown as being 260c
(13 x 20) and 360c (18 x 20) without further mathematical reasoning.
In this essay, an attempt is made to understand how the different
daycounts in fact are one and the same, simply changing the prime
divisors and multiples as needed.
 The Sothic Cycle: 693 (1649.457812). Science in Ancient Artwork
Nš73, New Orleans, 18 August 1966
Extract:
The numbers of the chosen days of the calendar of the Sothic Cycle
may be read in such a manner as to detect other numbers that may have
been encoded into the calendar. These encoded numbers, 693 and 1649.457812,
function in relation to the other numbers of the system through various
computational procedures. The numbers of the ancient reckoning system
of Mesoamerica and Egypt would appear to be linked through these numbers
as wall. In fact, it would appear that possibly many of the different
time reckoning systems around the world may be one the same. The manner
in which the different levels of numbers function suggests a single
design for the entire system.
 Ancient Reckoning: A Single System. Science in Ancient Artwork
Nš74, New Orleans, 18 August 1966
Extract:
This essay illustrates how many of the different numbers in the historical
record of different ancient cultures may interrelate, which suggests
a single design for the ancient reckoning systems of the world. Specifically,
the Sothic calendar numbers are examined in relation to the different
daycounts (260c and 360c) in order to show how those numbers may
have served as a table of numbers for effecting computations and translations
of equivalencies among the different daycount. Also, the encoded
numbers, 1649.457812, is further examined in relation to the numbers
of other systems, such as the maya long count and numbers form Nineveh.
Given the fact that different assigned numbers from different reckoning
system around the world interrelate evenly, it would appear as though
the distinct reckoning systems of ancient times constitute a single
system, possibly with a common origin or a high degree of communication
among those who designed the systems. Some of the numbers that are
relational and examined herein are: 1649.457812; 1649.142857; 195955200000000;
1385540, 1366560; the maya long count series 9, 18, 36, 72, 144, 288,
etc.; the numbers of the measurements of the Great Pyramid; 2268 and
4536; the different numbers of Precession 25920, 25956, etc.; alongwith
many others. Numbers from numbers different reckoning systems, through
the enclosed analysis, are viewed to be easily relational, with relations
of equivalency established in whole numbers as well.
 The 360Day Calendar: A Mathematical Choice. Science in Ancient
Artwork Nš75, New Orleans, 18 August 1966.
 The Maya Long Count: 1872000. Science in Ancient Artwork Nš72,
New Orleans, 1 December 1996.
 The Great Pyramid. Science in Ancient Artwork
Nš77, New Orleans, 3 December 1996.
Extract:
The numbers that correspond to the measurement of the Great Pyramid
of Giza, the Pyramid of Khufu, reflect the motions of the Sun on its
journey towards the constellation of Hercules (12 miles/second) and
on its journey around the Milky Way (175 mile/second). These numbers
also coincide with those of the ancient maya reckoning system.
 The MayaKemi Time Reckoning System. Science in Ancient Artwork
Nš78, New Orleans, 18 August 1966.
Extract:
Further analyses illustrate how the maya system of time reckoning
may have been related to the numbers of the ancient kemi time reckoning
system. In fact, as one observes how the numbers relate to one another,
it becomes evident that these two different systems may in fact be
one and the same; a single timereckoning system. Many of the historically
significant numbers can be easily related for obtaining the different
time values for the Earth, Earth's moon and those of Venus. Numbers
which may appear to be totally unrelated, through the computational
math linked to the method of doubling/halving numbers, become easily
available. In this essay specific numbers are examined which allow
for precise computations of the different orbital times of Earth and
the earth's moon. The majority of scholars do not maintain any specific
knowledge of the ancient astronomers in terms of other than the synodic
orbits, but the numbers employed suggest that a precise knowledge
of the sidereal orbits was known during ancient times. Mathematical
computations around the historically significant numbers cited in
this text appear to substantiate a much more profound knowledge achieved
by the ancient cultures that would be more in accordance with such
precisionmade structures as the pyramids of Giza.
 Retranslating Math and Geometry of the Maya and the Kemi. Science
in Ancient Artwork Nš79, New Orleans, 18 August 1966.
Extract:
The obvious geometric patterns in much of ancient artwork may have
a more consciously conceived mathematical basis than has generally
been suspected. An equation of equivalency exists as of the natural
numbers 1689 which graph a figure that resembles glyphs found in
various ancient cultures. This particular translation of math into
geometry may suggest a distinct way in reading the numbers of the
ancient reckoning system. The relation between the math an the geometry
is strengthened by the fact that many of the numbers that appear in
this analysis are also part of the numbers found in the ancient reckoning
systems of the maya and the kemi. In fact, it is possible to employ
both sets of these numbers and achieve computations that translate
one system into the other. If it is true as many scholars state that
the ancient kemi made a mistake in their timereckoning endeavors,
then one may safely say that the ancient maya made the exact same
errors. In other words it is possible to translate one erroneous system
into the other erroneous system: that possibility seems to show that
two wrongs make a right. The two systems appear to be a single system
of timereckoning.
