Let's compare some lines side by side:



F & P sounds are put by the same letter (standing where P does) in hebrew
g&q — no wonder they're similar, they're from the same column in latin
h looks like a bigger r and when you write it by hand it often looks like R:

sometimes h reflects s & t:
h is named ʌʃ in latin, which makes it similar to ש which stands where s does.
h is named eitʃ in english, which makes it similar to ch which is an invariant of t.

So here I claim that bigger line is an extended form of a smaller one. It seems here some lands (vowels stand for earth, not for air, as sefer yetzirah tells — maybe for jews it's air, because they lost their land, but now they regained it, so what's the point in philosophy of gone. Though in the very beginning of the volume III I stumbled across a perspective showing that א does stand for air and I'm just tripping, or does א stand for air in abrahamic concept of god, and when mother was the fairy Earth, it was earth which opposed fire (coming from the sky) as solids oppose plasma i.e. special case of gas) invented their modes from pentatonica of abcd to 7-... why do I ignore that there's not 5 & 7, but 4 & 6 letters? It relates to some musical concepts I only slightly remember. there are 4 & 6 intervals between 5 & 7 tones. And it relates to this image of the memorial stone of Gvido who allegedly invented the 7-note sequence we use today, but it only shows 6 of them:

Does opqrst reflect abcd as well? After all a & o are also similar:


a&o are vowels, a even sounds like o in all & å
b&p are labials (some culters don't distinguish between them also)
c can stand where q use to: qabala, but cabal (I will further speak of these words)
d is directly similar to t, but what about r & s?
d is similar to russian & scottish r, for those r's are made with tongue.
d is similar to s when in greek, they pronounce it as th in the.
But of course s in much more similar to c — it probably derives from it as ç
c is г in russian which reminds r in both looks & sounds when r is english.
So how do I reconcile it with what I said before?
With that fact that in runes there are only 3 letters in the first line: ᛆᛒᚦ
More on this subject of actual antiquity of runes will arrive later.
And if we notice, that QR repeat OP sequence, OPST look like ABCD alright



This pair of rows can be preventing humans from understanding this structure the most: D & H — is there anything common between them? First of all, they both are made with tongue (you can breath out with tongue out, making a similar noise, but strictly speaking it will be some other phoneme) and it will be easier for you to see similarity if you keep in mind that c & d used to be invariants and as F seems to be a palatalized form of B (just as E of A) H is palatalized C and g stands for d in russian alphabet, which is honestly not that far apart.



This row is the most difficult, because it is the only one where labial doesn't follow vowel directly. And it is universal among all the alphabets. I have proposed different reasons in the previous versions of this work, you can read it here. And now I'm only revisiting that material, making it more simple and clear.

You can see K under G, which could explain why they needed J as a separate leter. Exactly why they needed to separate U form V, to separate it's different readings. And as e-row ends with H, i-row ends with N — H is how N looks in russian. A weird things are n looks like v in greek and n stands for p sound in russian, and p stands for r in russian. It's an interesting topic of different approach to the same topic from greece and rome, I haven't researched it yet.



that VW thing actually reflects russian БВ — I don't claim here that russian alphabet could influence the latin one, but I claim that the same (yet unknown) concepts could influence them both. Or, of course, it could all be just a coincidence.. nah, chaos is uncomprehended order.

X as we know it in english combines velar and coronal, and velar precedes coronal, as they do in alphabet. X as we know it in russian [h] it stands just beneath h. Y is secretly one of those UVW, but in english it's never made with libs, but with tongue instead. Z can be considered an invariant of X, because x sometimes sounds like z, but it also reflects D as Δ's read in greece today [ð]. Though russian alphabet descends from some from of greek, russians read their D, Д, as [d], but their second row ends with З [z] even though that row there is even more mutilated than in greek, it somehow shows that z it's place (in greek z replaces θ and the fact that θ is final in that row in both greek and hebrew alphabets could explainded why it's considered to be literally [θ] even though greeks pronounce it closer to [f] and russians never saw it as anything else but [f] which tells it's the lost labial in greek, and would be in russian if they didn't taboo this letter to elimination)