The Kingdom is coming.


It is my belief, Jesus kept God’s Promise about the coming of God’s Kingdom to Earth.  I believe there were men and women walking about with halos and angel wings. This is how Satan Paul of Tarsus indemnified God’s Angels when he hunted them down. Paul was not converted. He took over the first church, and intercept everyone who tried to recover Adam’s Rib that is represented by the lance that was thrust between the ribs of Jesus. His Angel was cut from his side, his Holy Spirit. This spirit-angel flies away, and gathers with other angels at the Tomb of Kings. When Jesus dies, these Kings are Regenerated, and go into Jerusalem wearing the Crown of God, and with God’s Wings.

Jesus said; ‘I have come for the sinner, and not the righteous.” Like today, the wrong people have risen to power by a false and jealous teaching, that produces no Kingdom, no Redemption, no Afterlife. It is for this reason I offer God’s Kingdom to the least in this Democracy, the LGBT community, and all Democrats, especially the Non-believers that have been targeted by these vile Republican demons, who keep forgetting that when Jesus walked the earth, there was only twelve believers. Then there were eleven. Let us not forget Doubting Thomas, who will the Saint of new Religion I found this day ‘Adam’s Angel’. All doubters and doubting is welcome! God can stand the questioning!

As a Nazarite Judge, I am appalled that a Man of Law slithers about like a snake, he driven out of the weeds that God has set aflame. He slithers amongst the sinners he hates, in hope he is not recognized, in hope he and his ilk can employ their Cloak of invisibility, forever.

Every dog has their day. Get behind me Satan!

John ‘The Nazarite Judge’

Copyright 2018

Prior to death, the sustained rapid heartbeat caused by hypovolemic shock also causes fluid to gather in the sack around the heart and around the lungs. This gathering of fluid in the membrane around the heart is called pericardial effusion, and the fluid gathering around the lungs is called pleural effusion. This explains why, after Jesus died and a Roman soldier thrust a spear through Jesus’ side, piercing both the lungs and the heart, blood and water came from His side just as John recorded in his Gospel (John 19:34).


Died 14 April 1935 (aged 53)
Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, U.S.
Nationality German
Alma mater University of Erlangen
Known for
Awards Ackermann–Teubner Memorial Award (1932)
Scientific career
Fields Mathematics and physics
Thesis On the Formation of the Forming System of the ternary biquadratic form (1907)
Doctoral advisor Paul Gordan
Doctoral students

Amalie Emmy Noether[a] (German: [ˈnøːtɐ]; 23 March 1882 – 14 April 1935) was a German mathematician who made important contributions to abstract algebra and theoretical physics.[1] She invariably used the name “Emmy Noether” in her life and publications.[a] She was described by Pavel Alexandrov, Albert Einstein, Jean Dieudonné, Hermann Weyl and Norbert Wiener as the most important woman in the history of mathematics.[2][3] As one of the leading mathematicians of her time, she developed the theories of rings, fields, and algebras. In physics, Noether’s theorem explains the connection between symmetry and conservation laws.[4]

Noether was born to a Jewish family in the Franconian town of Erlangen; her father was a mathematician, Max Noether. She originally planned to teach French and English after passing the required examinations, but instead studied mathematics at the University of Erlangen, where her father lectured. After completing her dissertation in 1907 under the supervision of Paul Gordan, she worked at the Mathematical Institute of Erlangen without pay for seven years. At the time, women were largely excluded from academic positions. In 1915, she was invited by David Hilbert and Felix Klein to join the mathematics department at the University of Göttingen, a world-renowned center of mathematical research. The philosophical faculty objected, however, and she spent four years lecturing under Hilbert’s name. Her habilitation was approved in 1919, allowing her to obtain the rank of Privatdozent.

Noether remained a leading member of the Göttingen mathematics department until 1933; her students were sometimes called the “Noether boys”. In 1924, Dutch mathematician B. L. van der Waerden joined her circle and soon became the leading expositor of Noether’s ideas: Her work was the foundation for the second volume of his influential 1931 textbook, Moderne Algebra. By the time of her plenary address at the 1932 International Congress of Mathematicians in Zürich, her algebraic acumen was recognized around the world. The following year, Germany’s Nazi government dismissed Jews from university positions, and Noether moved to the United States to take up a position at Bryn Mawr College in Pennsylvania. In 1935 she underwent surgery for an ovarian cyst and, despite signs of a recovery, died four days later at the age of 53.

Spacetime symmetries[edit]

Continuous spacetime symmetries are symmetries involving transformations of space and time. These may be further classified as spatial symmetries, involving only the spatial geometry associated with a physical system; temporal symmetries, involving only changes in time; or spatio-temporal symmetries, involving changes in both space and time.

  • Time translation: A physical system may have the same features over a certain interval of time δ t {\displaystyle \delta t} \delta t; this is expressed mathematically as invariance under the transformation t → t + a {\displaystyle t\,\rightarrow t+a} t \, \rightarrow t + a for any real numbers t and a in the interval. For example, in classical mechanics, a particle solely acted upon by gravity will have gravitational potential energy m g h {\displaystyle \,mgh} \, mgh when suspended from a height h {\displaystyle h} h above the Earth’s surface. Assuming no change in the height of the particle, this will be the total gravitational potential energy of the particle at all times. In other words, by considering the state of the particle at some time (in seconds) t 0 {\displaystyle t_{0}} t_{0} and also at t 0 + 3 {\displaystyle t_{0}+3} t_0 + 3, say, the particle’s total gravitational potential energy will be preserved.
  • Spatial translation: These spatial symmetries are represented by transformations of the form r → r → + a → {\displaystyle {\vec {r}}\,\rightarrow {\vec {r}}+{\vec {a}}} \vec{r} \, \rightarrow \vec{r} + \vec{a} and describe those situations where a property of the system does not change with a continuous change in location. For example, the temperature in a room may be independent of where the thermometer is located in the room.
  • Spatial rotation: These spatial symmetries are classified as proper rotations and improper rotations. The former are just the ‘ordinary’ rotations; mathematically, they are represented by square matrices with unit determinant. The latter are represented by square matrices with determinant −1 and consist of a proper rotation combined with a spatial reflection (inversion). For example, a sphere has proper rotational symmetry. Other types of spatial rotations are described in the article Rotation symmetry.
  • Poincaré transformations: These are spatio-temporal symmetries which preserve distances in Minkowski spacetime, i.e. they are isometries of Minkowski space. They are studied primarily in special relativity. Those isometries that leave the origin fixed are called Lorentz transformations and give rise to the symmetry known as Lorentz covariance.
  • Projective symmetries: These are spatio-temporal symmetries which preserve the geodesic structure of spacetime. They may be defined on any smooth manifold, but find many applications in the study of exact solutions in general relativity.
  • Inversion transformations: These are spatio-temporal symmetries which generalise Poincaré transformations to include other conformal one-to-one transformations on the space-time coordinates. Lengths are not invariant under inversion transformations but there is a cross-ratio on four points that is invariant.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Supersymmetry

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    I have no idea why two posts on the same subject, appeared. Unless, I am in touch with the synchronistic planet.

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