3) Pi in Creation and Jewish feasts

This equation is pi to the 12th decimal, 3.1415926535895. w = week, s = season on Enoch’s calendar of 91 days, y = rounded solar year of 365 days, which is the number of years that Enoch lived, (Genesis 5:22–29), and p = the smallest part of a day as understood by both Jewish and Babylonian astronomers. 1/25920, in turn, is derived from the same methodology that puts the Precession of the Equinox at 25920 years. “2p” can also be written as 1/(36 x 360) — fundamental numbers often found in Scripture and other ancient texts.

Pi is often simplified to just 22/7 and is unusually accurate for such a small fraction.

Why has God arranged pi so?

It’s because 22/7 explains the timing of all the Jewish feasts.

The above formula has a “week” for its denominator. It’s the lowest possible unit that creates the simplest formula for pi.

Pi is about space and time

When we think about pi, we think of a circle. We usually do not equate the circle with time but rather with space and distance. But when you think about it, natural clocks are based on the circle. The moon goes around the earth, the earth around the sun, the sun around the galaxy. Even the stars in relation to Precession forms a small circuit.

Ho Ariel, Ariel, the city where David encamped! add ye year to year; let the feasts come round: (Isa 29:1 ASV)

Even the Bible refers to half-of-seven years as “a time, times and half a time”, (Rev 12:14). “A time” refers to one cycle of the sun as perceived from the earth.

The first term: “3w+1/w”

The denominator is one “week
    • The Bible often divides the week in half
    • Likewise, Enoch’s calendar begins 3.5 days after the beginning of creation because this is when the sun, moon, and stars were made and by these time and Jewish festivals are fixed
      • Pi itself, expressed as 3.14 days brings us to the 4th day of creation when God made the sun corresponding to the first day when He made light, which is the ratio of Pi (1:3.14…)
    • Reduced to its smallest fraction, 3 weeks/1 week reduces to 3/1. (See Part Two)
      • Creation is based upon this same formula: 3 days of forming and 3 days of filling what was formed, each day in corresponding parallel
      • God rested on the 7th day
      • Hence the pattern of pi and of creation is, 3+3+1 = 7, and 3.5 + 3.5 = 7
The numerator is 21 + 1 (“3w + 1”)
    • We do not know if Creation began in the spring or fall. The ambiguity is intentional
    • If in spring, then one week after the first seven days of creation commences Passover week that lasts until the 21st of Nisan/Abib
      • The 21st day is part of the formula
    • Half-a-solar cycle later (or 3.5 cycles later) began Rosh Hashanah, the fall New Year
    • The Feast of Tabernacles lasts seven days, Tishri 15-21 inclusive. It corresponds to the seven days of Passover exactly six months earlier
      • However, on the 22nd day of Tishri was a special Sabbath. This day completes the full yearly cycle of all the previous 3 major and four minor feasts (seven feasts in all)
      • This special 22nd day — the day that follows the seven days of Tabernacles — therefore is derived from the 22nd day of pi as found in the formula.
      • Notice that all subsequent terms are included within this special 22nd day, which is the 8th day of Tabernacles and represents the eternal day of the New Creation
Why 49 days between Firstfruits of the Barley and Wheat harvests

Jesus rose from the dead on the festival of the firstfruits of the barley harvest (Nisan 16th) and the Holy Spirit was poured out on the festival of the Wheat harvest 49 days later.

Hidden weeks in Pentecost

The symbolic meaning of numbers is originally hidden within the 360-calendar. As explained, this is true of both the Jewish and Enochian calendars.

From the Jewish New Year of Rosh Hashanah unto the 16th day of Firstfruits are six months and 16 days, (30 x 6 + 16 = 196 days). “196 days” is 49 x 4, plus the 49 days until Pentecost equals 49 x 5.

“49 days” is seven weeks, (7 x 7 days).

“Seven times seven” in one form or another dominates the full formula.

Same as above menorah. Some of the letters are renamed. Notice the dominance of 7 or 7², or 49, etc. These other terms will be briefly explained later. The sixth branch is the exception because it represents the sixth day of creation, the day when man was created, but stayed like a lost sheep — the Shepherd leaving the 99 to recover
This includes the 8th branch and is part of the 7th, to be explained later 

Part Four: 6w/13w, “The Perfect Redemption of Fallen Man”

In part four we explore the next term in the formula: 6w/13w, “The Perfect Redemption of Fallen Man”.

What about the Day of Atonement on Tishri 10th? 

On the 360-calendar, a leap month of 30 days is inserted in the spring every six and 40 years, etc. Thus, the first jubilee when Israel entered the Promised Land had a leap-month on the 360 calendar, as does AD 2025, 70 jubilees later (70*7*7). 

This means that one can count 210 days to Rosh Hashanah, plus the additional 10 days to the Day of Atonement makes 220. Again we perceive pi, (ten-times) "21 + 1". Or, 220 days to when the lamb was set aside for Passover on Nisan 10th, the anniversary of when Israel crossed the Jordan into the Promised Land.

Moreover, the Day of Atonement is the only special day recorded in the Bible that is said in the context of the previous half-year, (and subsequent half-year). It says this in regards to the "50th year" of the 49 years of Jubilee,(Lev. 25:1–4, 8–10). 

Moreover, the ten days leading up to the Day of Atonement are called the "Ten Days of Awe" and directly link Rosh Hoshanna with the Day of Atonement. Thus we have this solemn pattern, 30 days + 180 days + 10 days, that is, 210 + 10 = pi! This, plus another three years (1080) equals the 1290 days of affliction of Daniel 12, etc.

Concerning the 70 days of the ratio of pi as 220:70, well, you can figure that out for yourelf at this link.  Clue, (death of Moses) 220:70 (death of Aaron), and 70:210, whose deaths together bear witness to the all encompassing death of Christ, just like the two goats on the Day of Atonement, (Lev. 16:8; Deut 34:6; Jude 1:9).
William Hunt: The Scapegoat, 1854