|Biblical Gematria: 50|
|Transliteration: 5 0|
|Word||Translation & Meaning||Transliteration||Strong's Number|
|אדמה||Meaning: Admah, a place near the Dead Sea. Usage: Admah.||ADMH||126|
|אדמה||Meaning: soil (from its general redness). Usage: country, earth, ground, husband(-man) (-ry), land.||ADMH||127|
|אדמה||Meaning: Adamah, a place in Palestine. Usage: Adamah.||ADMH||128|
|אדמתא||Meaning: Admatha, a Persian nobleman. Usage: Admatha.||ADMThA||133|
|אטם||Meaning: to close (the lips or ears); by analology to contract (a window by bevelled jambs). Usage: narrow, shut, stop.||ATM||331|
|איזבל||Meaning: Izebel, the wife of king Ahab. Usage: Jezebel.||AIZBL||348|
|אל תשחת||Meaning: Thou must not destroy; probably the opening words to a popular song. Usage: Al-taschith.||ALThShChTh||516|
|גזם||Meaning: a kind of locust. Usage: palmer-worm.||GZM||1501|
|גזם||Meaning: Gazzam, one of the Nethinim. Usage: Gazzam.||GZM||1502|
|המה||Meaning: to make a loud sound (like English hum); by implication, to be in great commotion or tumult, to rage, war, moan, clamor. Usage: clamorous, concourse, cry aloud, be disquieted, loud, mourn, be moved, make a noise, rage, roar, sound, be troubled, make in tumult, tumultuous, be in an uproar.||HMH||1993|
|טמא||Meaning: to be foul, especially in a ceremial or moral sense (contaminated). Usage: defile (self), pollute (self), be (make, make self, pronounce) unclean, × utterly.||TMA||2930|
|טמא||Meaning: foul in a religious sense. Usage: defiled, infamous, polluted(-tion), unclean.||TMA||2931|
|ידאלה||Meaning: Jidalah, a place in Palestine. Usage: Idalah.||IDALH||3030|
|ילוד||Meaning: born. Usage: born.||ILVD||3209|
|ים||Meaning: a sea (as breaking in noisy surf) or large body of water; specifically (with the article), the Mediterranean Sea; sometimes a large river, or an artifical basin; locally, the west, or (rarely) the south. Usage: sea (× -faring man, (-shore)), south, west (-ern, side, -ward).||IM||3220|
|ים||Meaning: Usage: sea.||IM||3221|
|ים||Meaning: a warm spring. Usage: mule.||IM||3222|
|כל||Meaning: properly, the whole; hence, all, any or every (in the singular only, but often in a plural sense). Usage: (in) all (manner, (ye)), altogether, any (manner), enough, every (one, place, thing), howsoever, as many as, (no-) thing, ought, whatsoever, (the) whole, whoso(-ever).||KL||3605|
|כל||Meaning: Usage: all, any, (forasmuch) as, be-(for this) cause, every, no (manner, -ne), there (where) -fore, though, what (where, who) -soever, (the) whole.||KL||3606|
|לודי||Meaning: a Ludite or inhabitants of Lud (only in plural). Usage: Ludim. Lydians.||LVDI||3866|
|מדו||Meaning: properly, extent, i. e. measure; by implication, a dress (as measured). Usage: garment.||MDV||4063|
|מהה||Meaning: properly, to question or hesitate, i. e. (by implication) to be reluctant. Usage: delay, linger, stay selves, tarry.||MHH||4102|
|מוד||Meaning: to shake. Usage: measure.||MVD||4128|
|מות||Meaning: to die (literally or figuratively); causatively, to kill. Usage: × at all, × crying, (be) dead (body, man, one), (put to, worthy of) death, destroy(-er), (cause to, be like to, must) die, kill, necro(-mancer), × must needs, slay, × surely, × very suddenly, × in (no) wise.||MVTh||4191|
|מות||Meaning: To die for the son, probably the title of a popular song. Usage: death, Muthlabben.||MVTh||4192|
|מות||Meaning: death. Usage: death.||MVTh||4193|
|מות||Meaning: death (natural or violent); concretely, the dead, their place or state (hades); figuratively, pestilence, ruin. Usage: (be) dead(-ly), death, die(-d).||MVTh||4194|
|מזג||Meaning: tempered wine. Usage: liquor.||MZG||4197|
|מטא||Meaning: to arrive, extend or happen. Usage: come, reach.||MTA||4291|
|מי||Meaning: who? (occasionally, by a peculiar idiom, of things); also (indefinitely) whoever; often used in oblique construction with prefix or suffix. Usage: any (man), × he, × him, O that! what, which, who(-m, -se, -soever), would to God.||MI||4310|
|שאולי||Meaning: a Shaulite or descendant of Shaul. Usage: Shaulites.||ShAVLI||7587|
|תבלית||Meaning: consumption. Usage: destruction.||ThBLITh||8399|
Memorize the correspondences to the letters, and then test your knowledge...
A gematria cipher assigns letters to numbers and thus values to words. The earliest Gematria calculations with the alphabet that we know of were made by writers of the Hebrew Bible. The ciphers likely began as a way to keep track of verses of the creation story which were handed down and memorized through the oral tradition (chanting). Early examples of gematria assigned numerical values to names, and especially the names of God. From these early beginnings a formal system of mathematics developed which grew in complexity and structure until it flourished during the time of the First Temple.
In this system of early math, only the nouns were counted, and other words were reserved to indicate types of calculations. Some words held set values by convention, and this will have made the practice of calculation faster. Another class of words were used to indicate the presence of gematria in a text - for instance 'הנה' which means 'Behold!'. Due to all these conventions, Gematria was as accurate in ancient times as modern math is today, and biblical scribes expected that their readers would know of it. Learning biblical gematria is like taking a seat at the table of the scribe, and becoming a part of his intended audience.
The Gematria ciphers for the Hebrew Bible were transposed to the Greek alphabet by Jewish converts to Christianity and used in the New Testament. However at the time of the Sages the Hebrew Biblical Cipher was hidden, because it was part of the knowledge concerning the Chariot of God, and was considered too Holy to be shared. Soon afterwards, the New Testament cipher was lost by the Christian Churches, to the detriment of general exegesis.
In 1900 the Biblical Ciphers were re-discovered by Aleister Crowley, who transliterated them to our modern alphabet and used them in Liber Al vel Legis and other of his Class A texts. Aleister Crowley used his knowledge of the Merkabah and the biblical ciphers as the architecture behind the Qabalah of Thelema.
In 2015 the biblical ciphers were rediscovered by cryptographer Bethsheba Ashe, the creator of this calculator. She found that these ciphers were akin in their function to the Rosetta Stone that allowed Jean François Champollion to decipher the system of Hieroglyphics used by Ancient Egyptians. Ashe has presented the results of several years of biblical decipherment in her guide to the study of gematria throughout the ages: 'Behold'.
"Shematria is the main hub I go to, to decipher the gematria and notariqon of the Bible and the Book of the Law. I built this site because it's useful, not just to me, but to anyone interested in pursuing a complete exegesis of texts that employ these scribal methodologies. It is my hope that by providing tools to decipher gematria, we shall gain a better understanding of our Holy Books." — Bethsheba Ashe.
The Shematria Gematria Calculator is a research tool for people engaged in the study of the Bible and other Occult texts.
Shematria converts words to numbers. It makes working out formal gematria calculations easier and faster to do. Shematria accepts calculations in Hebrew, Greek, Arabic & Roman scripts. The calculator only carries ciphers that have been proven to have been used in the Tanakh, the New Testament, the Talmud, or the Book of the Law*.
The Genesis Order cipher is generally used in conjunction with alphabetic acrostics in the Bible (see 777 for the gematria of the 'virtuous wife'). The first two chapters of Genesis are keyed to this cipher.
The Biblical Gematria cipher is the most widely employed gematria cipher in the Bible.
The Reversal Cipher applies the Biblical Gematria cipher values to the letters in the reverse order.
The Standard Hebrew cipher is Mispar Hekhreḥi, and it is chiefly used in Talmudic and Kabbalistic texts.
The name 'Shematria' is a contraction of the words 'Shem' and 'Gematria'. in Hebrew the word 'Shem' means 'name'. The word 'Shematria' has the same gematria value as the word 'Gematria'. A common title for God in Judaism is 'HaShem', meaning 'The Name' (of God). This calculator allows you to add + and subtract - as well as do simple division / and multiplication * (with single letters).
The Gematria Calculator will not count any numbers that you enter if they accompany letters. If you enter numbers only, it will check our database for other examples of words and calculations that match that number.
The Shematria database is curated. Please see our guidelines for submission to our database. The Gematria Bible includes the standard gematria of each word, and it can speak the verses in Hebrew or Greek for you to reveal poetic meter, rhyme, and other features of the text.
To learn more about the formal system of Gematria used in the Bible, please see Behold! The Art and Practice of Gematria by Bethsheba Ashe, on Amazon, Lulu or Barnes & Noble. Also by Bethsheba Ashe — To learn more about Aleister Crowley's gematria, please see 'The Hermeneutics of Aleister Crowley', freely available as a PDF (see above for link).
* With the exception of the experimental Arabic cipher.