Wormwood = "Death"

The text tells us that wormwood made bitter the waters from which many men died. Spiritually, Christ is living water and therefore we should expect antichrist to be "brackish" water. So is "Wormwood" the name of Death, the rider on the horses of the first four seals?

Wormwood provided an octal with a reversal of the seven cycle (switched to hold static a group in the left handed octal) The analogy to the fourth horse of the fourth seal is direct. The wormwood octal sits in the place where three associations of unity to left hand subgroups meet. The octal of the wormwood "set" is analogous to the fourth "bow" of antichrist.

Take a look at the wormwood fills from before.

a = [0,b,d,f] = [0,c,e,g]*
b = [0,c,d,g] = [0,a,e,f]
d = [0,c,e,f] = [0,a,b,g]!
c = [0,a,f,g] = [0,b,d,e]
f = [0,b,e,g] = [0,a,c,d]
g = [0,a,d,e] = [0,b,c,f]
e = [0,a,b,c] = [0,d,f,g]£

i.e.. the set {a,d,e} has "g" static as the singleton intersection in the left-handed (fire) column.

a = [0,b,d,f] = [0,c,e,g]*
b = [0,c,e,f] = [0,a,d,g]
f = [0,c,d,g] = [0,a,b,e]
c = [0,a,d,e] = [0,b,f,g]
d = [0,b,e,g] = [0,a,c,f]$
e = [0,a,f,g] = [0,b,c,d]!
g = [0,a,b,c] = [0,d,e,f]

Now the set {a,d,e} has the singleton "c" static

a = [0,c,d,g] = [0,b,e,f]!
c = [0,b,d,f] = [0,a,e,g]
d = [0,b,e,g] = [0,a,c,f]$
b = [0,a,f,g] = [0,c,d,e]
g = [0,c,e,f] = [0,a,b,d]
f = [0,a,d,e] = [0,b,c,g]
e = [0,a,b,c] = [0,d,f,g]£

Now the set {a,d,e} has "f" static

with wormwood as;

a = [0,c,d,g] = [0,b,e,f] !
b =[0,a,d,e] = [0,c,f,g]
f = [0,a,b,c] = [0,d,e,g]
g = [0,b,d,f] = [0,a,c,e]
e = [0,a,f,g] = [0,b,c,d] !
c = [0,b,e,g] = [0,a,d,f]
d = [0,c,e,f] = [0,a,b,g] !

which with {a,d,e} has the element "b" static

So, what of this? Well, we have a direct analogy to the shifting unity of the first four seals with the static group (0,a,d,e). (Shifting through b,c,f and g as unity.) By direct and similar computation we simply state that in or of every (sun) octal each possible wormwood is one of a set of 666. Likewise the wormwood spirit is the exact same construction as the "pale horse".

Now the rider of the horse is named "Death" and "Hell" follows after him. Is wormwood the rider or the horse? Perhaps the rider is satan and the horse wormwood: However we see complete opposition to Christ in the "three woes" to follow from the fifth to seventh trumpets. The fifth trumpet represents the action of the spirit of Hell and the sixth that of Death - so is the name of Hell "Abaddon"? (or "Apollyon"?) and the last three trumpets simply an elaboration on their demonic purpose?

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