Thoth was a divine scribe.
Thoth is the phoenetic rendition of the sound that an ibis makes—a short, sharp, tympanic rumble that resembled the ancient Egyptian word for God. Usually described as a silent bird, the ibis makes the sound “Thoth” during its regurgitative digestion. This sound Thoth flowed into Greek as Theos.
Thoth appears above (with the head of an ibis) and holds the Was Sceptre. He is credited as being the author of every work in all branches of knowledge—human and divine. As a scribe he was overtly associated with the ibis because this bird was found along the Nile amongst papyrus plants: the wetland sedge once used to make paper.
Papyrus was a woven mat of reeds that was pounded together into a hard, thin sheet. Indeed, the word paper actually comes from papyrus. The ancients observed that when an ibis was feeding in water its bill looked like a pen being dipped in ink. No surprises then, that their flight feathers were used as quill pens by the Egyptians.
Thoth was the god of proportion, equilibrium and balance who was associated closely with the principle of Ma’at. If we examine the mythology, Thoth became Hermes who was reborn as Mercury. In light of this, we should really be measuring the solar system using the proportions of this planet:
Only then can the planetary relationships be seen. It’s a simple change, but this new view unveils an insight into the relationships among the planets. Each of these distance measures can be represented with an elegant pattern of simple integers from 1 to 6 appearing in roots, multipliers and exponents:
|Mercury (1) = ½ (√1+1)|
|Mercury at aphelion = ½ ( √2 + 1 )|
|Venus = Mercury * (½ ( √3 + 1 )) ²|
|Earth = Venus ¾ * (½ ( √5 + 1 ))|
|Mars = Earth ¾ * (½ ( √6 + √2 ))|
|Jupiter = Mars * ( √2 + 2 )|
An alternate representation of the same number is used for Venus to Earth to add insight to the pattern that develops:
|Venus = (½(√3+1)) ²|
|Earth = ((½(√3+1))^(½(√4+1))*(½(√5+1)))|
|Mars = ((½(√3+1))^(½(√4+1))*(½(√5+1)))^¾*(½(√6+√2))|
On average, Mercury is the closest planet to Earth—and to every other planet in the solar system. Thoth and Egyptian mythology have become the shadow of modern mathematics because we have lost the divine proportions of this ancient civilisation. Indeed, our current astronomy is debauched—as proof of this just explore the astronomical unit.
The ancient Egyptians regarded Thoth as the master of both physical and moral law, making proper use of Ma’at. He was credited with making the calculations for the establishment of the heavens and Earth and everything in between. He was said to direct the motions of the heavenly bodies. Without his divine words, the Egyptians believed, the universe would have no meaning.