first, if you find this on the web somewhere, point me to it and I will quit spamming you with stuff I can link
if you have never looked at the alphabet before. Here is a series of questions that require no understanding or basis for thought. It is just observations about the English alphabet that have likely never been shown to you before.
A - M
N - Z
N and Z are the same if you rotate.
b p - opposite sides, like a mirror. one a-m and one n-z
B - why are some uppercase letters different structurally and some remain?
What is a vowel? Why don't the hebrew use them?
Vowel is a vow. It ties the objects together with spirit and places you as the moderator.
I can't explain exactly
a, e, i, o , u ….. hold on, y not y?
Okay. There are some fishy things going on with the words you speak.
what is the relationship between an M and a W? they are awful similar, do they represent opposites?
How about an S or Z, how about a 5. All very similar.
You see what is important, is why did people choose to differentiate. If they had an M, why did they decide to flip it around for a W. Was it just different enough, or are they related concepts?
An O and U, a bit different, But a U is an incomplete oval, and the O is a circle.
Here is one most people don't see
A and H
now if I take the top of the A, where it points, and split that apart, it looks just like an H
not perfect, but if I turn that H on it's side, it looks alot like an capital I, written in script, not keyboard text.
How about C, is this like a U, but rotated?
What is I and J? Why do they both have the little dots on i and j? It just so happens they are next to each other in the alphabet? I don't know why.
Here is something else, a side not. A-M = 13 N-Z = 13
If we do indeed have 13 dimensions, this makes sense. Is there a light/dark or positive/negative in all 13 dimensions?
Are parts of the alphabet… modern? vs ancient?
We know where the alphabet came from, but …. in which order was it developed, who placed it in it's common form.
There is differentiation in sounds, language and symbol to help us describe differences in the whole. What the fuck is a <G> ? Why is it the most complex glyph in the alphabet. Or is an R more complex? R is similar to a K though if you re-shape the loop on the R into straight line for K.