Where will I be on
December 21, 2012?



In recent years, we have received a lot of requests to search for information on the ending date of the Mayan calendar: December 21, 2012. These requests have been at times fueled by the matrices in Michael Drosnin's first book, The Bible Code, which pair the year 2012 with the terms about the earth being annihilated by a comet (pg. 155).

Of note is the fact that Drosnin used a four-letter term for the year 2012, which stands for the Hebrew year that extends from September 2011 to September 2012 (). In addition, none of the words in his matrix are more than seven letters long. It is only after finding eight or more letters in an ELS that we begin to consider the finding statistically significant. So, his findings in these matrices should be disregarded.

We set about to examine dates ranging from December 15, 2012 through December 31, 2012. We converted the Gregorian calendar dates into their proper Hebrew form. We then did searches of all those dates. There were no findings for any of those dates in their complete Hebrew form, which were eight to nine letters long.

We then discussed with Nathan Jacobi, Ph.D., whether or not there was a shorter version of the date that we could search for. He said that we could try searching for the date in a version similar to the Western style of using numbers to designate the month, but that it was a bit of a gimmick, as there was no precedence for doing so in Hebrew. Purely out of curiosity, we decided to give it a try. We ran the searches and sent Jacobi the first five findings for parsing and translation. Only the fifth search resulted in an extended code:





In conclusion, out of 19 different search terms examining the dates between December 15 and December 31, 2012, only one resulted in a finding, and it was only because we shorted the search term to six letters using a version of the date that was not customary in Hebrew. However, we did find the result apropos, as it gives voice to everyone's concern about that date.



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