Language Scripts

 




Dr Hfuhruhurr meets Ann Uumellmaheye


Spelling in Irish can be a little tricky.
Like the word “bhfaighidh”, which is pronounced as “y” in Irish

 

That’s it. Just “y”. It's spelt B-H-F-A-I-G-H-I-D-H, isn't it? How else could you pronounce it?

 

Remember that one?

Now, I believe that leads us straight into language scripts, and a little project of mine. A project to develop the world’s first Jedi writing script, which will be for the Irish language.

 

Old Celtic script or a Jedi Script that draws from Celtic roots but to which is added the depth and expression that can only be achieved by Jedi. A writing system that would also be more difficult for the Borg to assimilate.

 

Star Trek IV The Voyage Home – Captain’s Log

 


You see there are two key aspects to assimilation. Assimilation of technology and assimilation of people.

I work on countering both.

 

Star Trek Fractal Encryption Algorithm



In terms of people, a critical aspect of the assimilation process is the reprogramming of the mind. Language is hugely tied in to this, as the way we process language is tied in to the way we process information. It is tied in to the way that we think and also to the way that we feel. Therefore understanding how the mind processes language is critically important to understanding assimilation, and to developing ways to counter that assimilation. Hence my years of work studying language and writing systems as part of developing written and spoken language that the Borg have more difficulty assimilating.


Let us dive straight into it.


Thoughts on a New Irish Script - Part I

Scripts and Women - Part I

Scripts and Women - Part II

Scripts and Women - Part III


So, one reason for developing these scripts is depth. Golden Age is about depth and as more and more people become Jedi they will look for greater depth in all things, including writing systems.

Another reason for developing these writing systems is to help counter assimilation. As I said, there are two basics areas in assimilation. Assimilation of technology and assimilation of people. We need to excel at protecting against both. A key driver for my developing these scripts has been to develop a writing system that is more difficult for the Borg to assimilate. This has been a key driver for developing these scripts.

 

Navajo Code Talkers WW2

 


Scripts: Literal and by Form - Part I

Scripts: Symbolic & by Function - Part I

Scripts and Women - Part IV


How to Spell Gráinne - Part I

How to Spell Gráinne - Part II

 

 






 

"I'm going to be Frank", she says. But she is still a woman.
 

Wayne’s World 2 Garth the Seduction


If you want to stop a Borg in his tracks, ask him how he feels.

Mathematics, deterministic, logic, astrophysics, logical analysis, the Borg love all these things. Ask them about something symbolic however, stories, analogies, or how they feel, this can stop them in their tracks.

 

Star Trek IV The Voyage Home - Captain's Log



In Irish we do not have a word for yes or for no. We love that. The Borg hate it. Instead we answer in the affirmative or the negative. "An maith leat?" - Do you like?

"Is maith liom" - I like, or yes.

"Ní maith liom" - I do not like, or no.

"A dhéanann tú?"

"Déanaim" - I make, or yes.

"Ní dhéanaim" - I do not make, or no.

"Ar rith tú?" - Did you run?

"Rith mé" - I ran, or yes.

"Níor rith mé" - I did not run, or no.

So the answer is yes, or no, well it depends, and that's the code of the language.

The Borg hate it.

We love it.

 

An raibh tú ar an gCarraig

 


This brings us into our next topic on language scripts.

We have had yin and yang, literal and by function.

The next pair of qualifiers are exists and does not exist. Defined and not defined. Certain and uncertain.

 

An Laoch - "Geronimo" le Sheppard as Gaeilge



You see there are eight different qualifiers for my language scripts. Four we have already seen. Yin and Yang, which can mean Hot or Cold, Up or Down, Yes or No, In or Out, Male or Female and so forth.

The next two are Function and Form, which can also mean Literal or Symbolic.

The next two are Exists and does not Exist. Defined and not Defined. Certain and Uncertain.

Now, here is the thing. These eight different qualifiers, four or which we have seen and the next two that I introduce now, are the same as the eight states of my 8-State computer, which I write about in my section Computers.

You see Irish can wreck the head. It is not the easiest language in the world.

 

Dr Hfuhruhurr meets Ann Uumellmaheye



But I love it.

The Borg hate it, which is part of the reason why I love it.

You see no-one in the history of any ever encountered by the Borg Empire has ever developed a computer that can resist assimilation.

Not until me. I am the first.

 

Star Trek | Barclay Under Pressure

 

I solved the Fractal Encryption Algorithm.
 

Star Trek Fractal Encryption Algorithm



Part of the reason my impossible computer cannot be hacked by the Borg is because it is in part inspired by Irish, which wrecks the head of the Borg.

The Borg hate it.

I love it.
 

 

Scaití - "Counting Stars" le One Republic as Gaeilge
 


Now, with that bit of background behind us, let us jump straight into the next two script qualifiers.

Exists and does not Exist. Defined and not Defined. Certain and Uncertain.

Or Maybe. Or I Suppose So. Or Let Me Get Back To You On That.

 

Navajo Code Talkers WW2