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B.O.T.A. tarot deck

The B. O. T. A. Tarot was created by Paul Foster Case, founder of B. O. T. A. and artist Jessie Burns Parke. Although it is based upon, for the most part resembles, Arthur Edward Waite's 1910 Rider-Waite deck, Case changed what he said were mistakes or "blinds" on part of Waite; the B. O. T. A. Tarot is presented in several editions: the standard-sized full deck and a larger version containing only the Major Arcana are black and white, since Case believed that every student needed to color their own deck. After his death, the Major Arcana became available in color; each of these cards has a border of a particular color, the color, associated with the card in the writings of Case. Every trump card has a Hebrew letter written on it in the lower right corner, the letter, associated with the card in the writings of Case. In contrast to some earlier occult tarot decks, which place the fool card last in order, associate it with the second-to-last Hebrew letter, the B. O. T. A. Deck places the fool card first in order, therefore associates it with the first Hebrew letter, aleph.

It orders shin before tav, in the correct order of Hebrew letters. All of the illustrations on the cards of the BOTA deck differ in at least some minor way from those of the Rider-Waite deck, but some cards contrast much more than others; the card that contrasts the most between the two decks is the death card. In the Rider-Waite deck, the death card depicts death as an armored knight on a horse, carrying a banner, whereas in the BOTA deck, the death card depicts death as a bare skeleton with a scythe, with a red sky in the background, being based upon the death card of the Marseille tarot deck. In the Rider-Waite deck, the sun card depicts a nude child on a horse, carrying a dull-red banner, whereas in the BOTA deck, the sun card depicts two nude children standing in a field, being based upon the sun card of the Marseille tarot deck. In his book The Tarot, Case published the Hebrew letter attributions of the Golden Dawn for the first time. Made public was the tarot tableau, a pattern for laying out all of the tarot cards which reveals certain relationships and dissimilarities among them.

This tableau was used by the American branch of Alpha et Omega when Case was the'praemonstrator' of that order's Thoth-Hermes lodge in Chicago. The tarot tableau is an arrangement of the 22 major arcana cards into 4 horizontal rows that span across 7 vertical columns. On the top row there is only the fool card, in the center of the row. Rows two through four consist of 7 cards each, arranged in sequential order, such that cards 1 through 7 are on row two, cards 8 through 14 are on row three, cards 15 through 21 are on row four. B. O. T. A. Repeatedly emphasizes that tarot cards are a tool for meditation, not fortune-telling. P. F. Case invented a new, non-magical definition for the word'divination', his new definition being "the use of spiritual intuition to find solutions to problems". After explaining the B. O. T. A. Method for tarot divination in his book titled'The Tarot, A Key to the Wisdom of the Ages', Case explains the differences between this particular type of divination and fortune-telling.

Case closes with the warning: "Finally, let me reiterate the thought that this is not to be used for vulgar fortune telling, or to amuse a party of friends. If you yield to the temptation so to abuse this information, you will pay for it in the loss of all power of true divination, in the loss of ability to control the higher rates of psychic vibration." The Tarot was the first published book to reveal all of the tarot attributions on the'Cube of Space' diagram. There are 22 major arcana tarot cards; the Sepher Yetzirah is the source of the link between the Cube of the Hebrew letters. The Sepher Yetzirah itself does not directly mention any kind of cube. Case based the Cube of Space upon two verses in the Sepher Yetzirah. One of those verses is in chapter 4 and the other verse is in chapter 5; the verse in chapter 4 associates 6 Hebrew letters with six cardinal directions. The verse in chapter 5 associates 12 Hebrew letters with either 12 diagonal directional'arms' or 12 diagonal boundaries, which would refer to the 12 edges of an octahedron, though Paul Foster Case interpreted these as the 12 edges of a cube.

P. F. Case furthermore associated this'Cube of Space' with the'Tree of Life' of Kabbala, he based that association upon paragraph 95 of the Sepher Ha-Bahir. That paragraph does not mention the Tree of Life though, but a tree. Paragraph 95 states that a tree is inside the twelve diagonal boundary lines that are mentioned in the Sepher Yetzirah; because the Tree of Life consists of 10 sephiroth, P. F. Case associated the three'mother' letters and seven'double' letters of the Sepher Yetzirah with ten corresponding sephiroth; until the publication of The Tarot, most English-speaking occultists had never heard of Case's Cube of Space concept, much less were they aware of how it related to the much better-known'Tree of Life' diagram. In fact, until the mid-1990s, there were no other books in print which mentioned the Cube of Space; the ones that do defer to Case's writings on the subject. Tarot Kabbalah Mysticism Builders of the Adytum Writings of Case and others regarding the B. O. T. A. Tarot deck Case, Paul Foster.

The Book of Tokens, Tarot Meditations. Case, Paul Foster; the Tarot, A Key to the Wisdom of the Ages. Case, Paul Foster. Highlights of Tarot. Davies, Ann. Inspirational

Heinz Rutishauser

Heinz Rutishauser was a Swiss mathematician and a pioneer of modern numerical mathematics and computer science. Heinz Rutishauser's father died when he was 13 years old and his mother died three years so together with his younger brother and sister he went to live in their uncle's home. From 1936, Rutishauser studied mathematics at the ETH Zürich where he graduated in 1942. From 1942 to 1945, he was assistant of Walter Saxer at the ETH, from 1945 to 1948, a mathematics teacher in Glarisegg and Trogen. In 1948, he received his Doctor of Philosophy from ETH with a well-received thesis on complex analysis. From 1948 to 1949, Rutishauser was in the United States at the Universities of Harvard and Princeton to study the state of the art in computing. From 1949 to 1955, he was a research associate at the Institute for Applied Mathematics at ETH Zürich founded by Eduard Stiefel, where he worked together with Ambros Speiser on the development of the first Swiss computer ERMETH, developed the programming language Superplan, the name being a reference to Rechenplan, in Konrad Zuse's terminology, designating a single Plankalkül program.

He contributed in the field of compiler pioneering work and was involved in defining the languages ALGOL 58 and ALGOL 60. He was a member of the International Federation for Information Processing IFIP Working Group 2.1, which supports and maintains ALGOL 60 and ALGOL 68. Among other contributions, he introduced several basic syntactic features to computer programming, notably the reserved word for for a for loop, first as the German für in Superplan, next via its English translation for in ALGOL 58. In 1951, Rutishauser became a lecturer. In 1955, he was appointed extraordinary professor, 1962, Associate Professor of Applied Mathematics at the ETH. In 1968, he became the head of the Group for Computer Science which became the Computer Science Institute and in 1981, The Division of Computer Science at ETH Zürich. At least since the 1950s Rutishauser suffered from heart problems. In 1964, he suffered a heart attack from. On 10 November 1970, he died in his office from acute heart failure. After his untimely death, his wife Margaret shepherded.

Automatische Rechenplanfertigung. Habilitationsschrift ETHZ, 1951. Automatische Rechenplanfertigung bei programmgesteuerten Rechenmaschinen. Basel: Birkhäuser, 1952; some programming techniques for the ERMETH, JACM, 2, pp. 1–4, Januar 1955. Der Quotienten-Differenzen-Algorithmus. Basel: Birkhäuser, 1957. Vorlesungen über numerische Mathematik. Band I: Gleichungssysteme, Interpolation und Approximation. Martin Gutknecht. Basel: Birkhäuser, 1976. ISBN 3-7643-0810-9. Vorlesungen über numerische Mathematik. Band II: Differentialgleichungen und Eigenwertprobleme. Martin Gutknecht. Basel: Birkhäuser, 1976. ISBN 3-7643-0850-8. Heinz Rutishauser, Ambros Paul Speiser, Eduard Stiefel: Programmgesteuerte digitale Rechengeräte. Basel: Birkhäuser, 1951. Hans Rudolf Schwarz, Heinz Rutishauser, Eduard Stiefel: Numerik symmetrischer Matrizen. Stuttgart: Teubner, 1972, 2. Auflage, ISBN 3-519-12311-8. Numerische Prozeduren. Aus Nachlass und Lehre. Walter Gander. Basel: Birkhäuser, Mai 1998, ISBN 3-7643-0874-5. Friedrich Ludwig Bauer, "Rutishauser, Heinz", Neue Deutsche Biographie, 22, Berlin: Duncker & Humblot, pp. 303–303 Biography at the ETH Zürich O'Connor, John J..

Heinz Rutishauser in German and Italian in the online Historical Dictionary of Switzerland

Gerhard Delling

Gerhard Delling is a German journalist and author. From 1980 to 1985 Delling studied at University of Kiel, he worked since 1987 as a journalist for German broadcaster ARD. As a sport reporter he worked for ARD at football sport events, he wrote several books on German football. From 2011 to 2014 he was chief moderator of the German television programme Wochenspiegel. Fußball-Deutsch, Deutsch-Fußball – Berlin: Langenscheidt, 2006 Portugal 2004Munich: Südwest, 2004 50 Jahre BundesligaGöttingen: Verl. Die Werkstatt, 2012 2000: Grimme-Preis Gerhard Delling on IMDb NOZ.de: Ein TV-Dino stirbt, ARD stellt „Wochenspiegel“ ein Deutsche Nationalbiliothek: Gerhard Delling

Heidolph

Heidolph Instruments is a manufacturer of laboratory equipment with a presence in more than 100 countries. It sells equipment to laboratories in pharmaceutical research, biology, bio-fuel, chemical industries and universities worldwide. Heidolph Instruments, founded in 1938 as a manufacturer of precision drive motors and engineering, is a manufacturer of high quality laboratory equipment specializing in rotary evaporation, overhead stirrers, peristaltic pumps and magnetic hotplate stirrers; the organization is headquartered in a city in close proximity to Nuremberg, Germany. It is there that the production of equipment. Heidolph North America is a subsidiary of Heidolph GmbH, founded as Heidolph Brinkmann LLC in 2008. Heidolph North America supports and services Heidolph Tuttnauer Sterilizers/ Autoclaves, Heidolph Radleys synthesis tools, along with their complete line of Heidolph products; the organization's headquarters is located just outside of Chicago, IL. Heidolph Rotary Evaporators can be seen in newly released blockbusters such as the 2012 comedy The 5 Year Engagement and 2012 epic comic based movie The Avengers during the lab scene on the ship.

Heidolph Laborota evaporator and Modular concept shaker was shown several times in the 2009 Sci- Fi movie, Splice. The evaporator can be seen in the lab scene. In Avatar, a 2009 American epic science fiction film, the Heidolph rotary evaporator is used in one of their many laboratories; the rotary evaporator can be seen in the I Am Legend movie, in the basement of Will Smith's protected home lab. http://www.heidolphna.com/ https://www.nytimes.com/2009/12/02/dining/02curious.html?ref=todayspaper http://www.heidolphna.com/ http://www.heidolph.com/ http://www.heidolph-elektro.de/?site_id=4&lang=uk https://web.archive.org/web/20101214125917/http://labmanager.com/articles.asp? ID=775 http://www.revamp.com/story.php? StoryID=1337 http://blogs.bostonmagazine.com/chowder/2011/11/17/clios-fancy-rotovap/

Leo Nomellini

Leo Joseph Nomellini was an Italian-American Hall of Fame American football offensive and defensive tackle for the San Francisco 49ers and professional wrestler. He played college football for Minnesota. Nomellini was born at Lucca, Tuscany and immigrated to the United States as an infant to Minnesota, before moving to Chicago, Illinois where he attended Crane High School. After high school, he joined the Marine Corps, it was there. After the war, he received a football scholarship to the University of Minnesota, where be became a two-time All-American and the 49ers' first-ever NFL draft choice in 1950. Nomellini was selected in the 1st round of the 1950 NFL draft, the first draft pick in the history of the San Francisco 49ers; as a professional, he appeared in 174 regular-season games and 266 games in total for his 14-year career. While with the 49ers, he played both offensive and defensive tackle, winning All-Pro honors at both positions, he was selected to four years on defense. "He was as strong as three bulls," said 49ers teammate Joe Perry.

"He'd slap you on the back and knock you twenty feet." Nomellini was named to the NFL's all-time team as a defensive tackle. In 1969, he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame and in 1977, the College Football Hall of Fame. During the off-season Nomellini wrestled professionally as Leo "The Lion" Nomellini debuting in Minnesota in 1950. For his career, he was a 10-time tag team champion, he won his first tag team championship in NWA San Francisco on March 14, 1952 when he teamed Hombre Montana. The duo defeated Ben Sharpe for the NWA World Tag Team Championship. Four months Nomellini and Gino Garibaldi won the NWA Pacific Coast Tag Team Championship. In April 1953, Nomellini regained the NWA Pacific Coast Tag Team Championship while teaming with Enrique Torres when they defeated Fred and Ray Atkins. Nomellini and Torres defeated the Mike and Ben Sharpe on May 6, 1953 for the NWA World Tag Team Championship. On May 11, 1954 Nomellini teamed with Rocky Brown to defeat the Sharpes and win the NWA World Tag Team Championship.

In 1957, again teaming with Torres, defeated Lord James Blears and Ben Sharpe for the NWA World Tag Team Championship. While working for the National Wrestling Alliance, Nomellini once defeated Lou Thesz in a two-out-of-three falls match, but was not awarded the NWA World Heavyweight Championship because the first fall was a disqualification. Nomellini would leave NWA San Francisco to head to Minnesota to work for Verne Gagne and the NWA Minneapolis Wrestling and Boxing Club. On May 15, 1958, teaming with Verne Gange defeated Mike and Doc Gallagher for the NWA World Tag Team Championship, he would win the title again on July 14, 1959 while teaming with Butch Levy and defeated Karol and Ivan Kalmikoff. He would win it for the last time on July 19, 1960, once again teaming with Gagne and defeating Stan Kowalski and Tiny Mills. Nomellini won his final professional wrestling championship on May 23, 1961 when he and Wilbur Snyder defeated Gene Kiniski and Hard Boiled Haggerty for the AWA World Tag Team Championship.

Nomellini died on October 2000 after suffering a stroke. George Tragos/Lou Thesz Professional Wrestling Hall of Fame Class of 2008 NWA Minneapolis Wrestling and Boxing Club - American Wrestling AssociationAWA World Tag Team Championship - with Wilbur Snyder NWA World Tag Team Championship - with Verne Gagne and Butch Levy NWA San FranciscoNWA World Tag Team Championship - with Hombre Montana, Enrique Torres, Rocky Brown Pro Football Hall of Fame Member profile New York Times Obituary OWOW profile