The Mandelbrot Set – The only video you need to see! – YouTube
The occulted (hidden) E=mc2 meaning apocalypse (revelation). | Learn to decode.
Gravitas | The “seething [energy] of Lucifer” and E=mc2. Is E=mc2 a Freemason code? (Of course it is!) – Pattern Is Prologue
Gravitas | The “seething [energy] of Lucifer” and E=mc2. Is E=mc2 a Freemason code? (Of course it is!)
Mandelbrot (cookie) – Wikipedia
This article is about the dessert. For other uses, see Mandelbrot (disambiguation).
Mandelbrot (Yiddish: מאַנדלברויט), with a number of variant spellings,[A] and called mandel bread or kamish in English-speaking countries and kamishbrot in Ukraine, is a type of cookie found in Ashkenazi Jewish cuisine and popular amongst Eastern European Jews. The Yiddish word mandlbroyt literally means almond bread, a reference to its common ingredient of almonds. It is typically formed by baking a loaf which is then cut into small slabs and twice-baked in order to form a crunchy exterior. The cookies were popular in Eastern Europe among rabbis, merchants and other itinerant Jews as a staple dessert that kept well.
Ed Note: The etymological algorithm tends to favor language rooted in the Occult (hidden). Clearly almond, al-mond, references the following al-lah & mond (moon).
An Etymological Dictionary of the German Language/Mond – Wikisource, the free online library
An Etymological Dictionary of the German Language/Mond
Mond, m., ‘moon,’ from MidHG. mâne, m., ‘moon, month’ (MidHG. rarely fem.), OHG. mâno, m., ‘moon’; even in MidHG. occurs a form with a final dental, mânt, mânde, which is due to confusion with mânet (yet comp. Elentier and niemand), Goth. mêna, AS. môna, m., E. moon, Du. maan. In the form mêno, m., a common Teut. term for ‘moon’ (a later fem. form appears in MidHG. mœnîn, OHG. mânîn); it is based, like most of the terms for ‘moon’ and ‘month’ in the cognate Aryan languages, on Aryan mên, mênôt, or mênes. Comp. Sans. mâs, m. (for mâis, mêns), ‘moon, month,’ mâsa, m., ‘month,’ Gr. μήν (for *μήνς), ‘month,’ Lat. mensis, ‘month,’ OSlov. měsęcĭ, m., ‘moon, month,’ Lith. měnů, ‘moon,’ měnesis, ‘month,’ OIr. mí. The exact relation of Teut. mênôþ-, mênan-, to Lat.-Gr. mêns- (*mênes-) is disputed. The derivation of the stems mên, mêns, from the Aryan root mē̆, ‘to measure’ (Sans. mâ, ‘to measure, mete out,’ mâtram, Gr. μέτρον, ‘measure,’ see Mahl, messen), may accord with the facts of the case (the moon was regarded as the measurer of time), yet from the historical and linguistic standpoint it cannot be considered a certainty. Comp. Monat and Montag.