Origin of English word KARATE

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English Word

KARATE

Edenic Word

YaD + RaiQ

Hebrew Word

ידריק

Transliteration

Yod-Dalet + Resh-Yod-Koof

Pronounciation

YUHD+RAKE

Conversion

[Y-D+RK → KR+TY]

Roots

This form of Japanese martial arts is pronounced kah-rah-tay. This weaponless discipline is named kara (empty) + te (hand). Asian words are more likely to reverse the Edenic. Japanese te, pronounced "tay" is the reverse of YaD (hand - Genesis 27:22 – Dental shift from D to T); Japanese kara (empty)  is like RaiQ or RaYQ (empty—Genesis37:24) read left-to-right. The related Japanese verb is akeru (to empty).

More Resh-Koof at LACKING, more Yod-Dalet at JET.  Another empty word with a guttural-Resh is  GHaRaH (to pour out – Isaiah 53:12 – see GORE.


Branches

For the Hebrew "hand" see JET. Japanese ude is an arm; YaD is arm or hand. Chinese tuo means support with the palm or hand.

 The verb "to hand" is ti in Chinese. Hand, the noun, is t'ai for the Indians of North­western Washington State. Perhaps the Eskimo hand, ad(gak), is related too.

More guttural-liquid nothingness at CRACK.  RahQ means “only” as in “nothing else but the object in question.”  A RAKE is a dissolute, profligate and wasted man. The human extensions of  RaiQ (empty) involve "men of low character" (Judges11:3) and "worthless and reckless fellows" in Judges9:4. These RaiQ(iM) or RAKES (scoundrels) are akin to the RaQaH (good for nothing).

RK and KR relatives of  RQ emptiness include Ra[V]aKH (space, interval), KHoR (hole, cave),  QaRaKH (bald, empty of hair), [A]QaR (barren) and (Hay)ReeYQ (to empty, pour out).  Guttural Ayin-Resh-Hey, GHaRaH means poured out (Genesis 24:20) and is a reverse synonym of Resh-Koof (empty).

Shifting liquids from Resh-Koof to LK, note the empty words of a LACK, like LACUNA or LAKE at HOLLOW.  A scientist defending Edenics put the odds of “empty hand” being similar in Japanese and Hebrew in the following terms: “ Yet the Japanese is a compound word, so the correlation is really 1:10 000 x 1:10 000 or 1: 100 000 000.”     If Japanese te means hand, it makes sense that Japanese “ten” is the hand word to.  Chinese “ten” is ju, following the Yod as  J mode.


Related Words

SHRIEK



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