On Security Requirements, Review Physical Might
On May 7, 2020, John Arquilla wrote the August, 2020 blog column, Hacking the Axis. When qualifying great acts, consider Arquilla’s statement and regard for the twenty first century anno domini second World War, acronymed WWII. Arquilla wrote, “Observations of the 75th anniversary of the end of World War II in Europe (May 8, 1945) included remembrances of such searing events as the struggle on Omaha Beach on D-Day, the Battle of the Bulge, and at least some recognition of the enormous contribution made by the Russian people to the defeat of Fascism” (Arquilla, 2020). Arquilla mentioned that the second World War’s European conclusion involved great physical struggles. Arquilla’s lesson learned began at the beginning of his column: in public security, physical might is important, and this is an utter security aspect.
Emergent Cybersecurity Requirements
With physical security, there is an emergent cybersecurity necessity that John Arquilla discussed. Arquilla mentioned then first HPCs (high performance computing), and their titles; but they are likely not conversed and regarded to. On remembering World War II, Arquilla wrote, “Yet in all this, I suspect the role of the first “high-performance computing” capabilities of the Allies—known as Ultra in Britain, Magic in the U.S.—will receive too little attention” (Arquilla, 2020). Indeed, a computer system called Magic during World War II ought to have been kept a secret that is, until the right place and time because the United States is historically a Christian nation (link), thus so that titling would have probably disrupted the Allied war effort, and made the United States an international laughing stock. Something like an inflatable tank would not have worked on the Nazis (link): as a matter of honor, this would have been called disrespectful, internationally, and beating the Allies would have been a matter of honor that the Allies would be viewed as more of the same problem that caused Nazism’s evil to multiply into the blitzkrieg offensive: sin (NIV, Exodus 18:9-12).
A Reflection on Simon Subtitled Magus
During 2020, I met a magician: on this magician, male, telling me his title, he quickly spoke that his title was limited to slight of hand tricks. In Scripture, a sorcerer named Simon wanted to buy the του παρακλετος του πνευμα του αγιον—in English, the Holy Spirit. The book of Acts (NIV), probably written by Simon Peter, states:
Now for some time a man named Simon had practiced sorcery in the city and amazed all the people of Samaria. He boasted that he was someone great, and all the people, both high and low, gave him their attention and exclaimed, “This man is rightly called the Great Power of God.” They followed him because he had amazed them for a long time with his sorcery. But when they believed Philip as he proclaimed the good news of the kingdom of God and the name of Jesus Christ, they were baptized, both men and women. Simon himself believed and was baptized. And he followed Philip everywhere, astonished by the great signs and miracles he saw. (Acts 8:9-13).
Indeed, this was a time of great signs, for a sorcerer accepted the baptism. However, turmoil transpired: it was not everlasting. The book of Acts (NIV) states, “When Simon saw that the Spirit was given at the laying on of the apostles’ hands, he offered them money and said, “Give me also this ability so that everyone on whom I lay my hands may receive the Holy Spirit.” (Acts 8:18-19). However, this was not the end of the story: more can be read in the NIV Bibles that I linked a few times (and on purchasing this book, I may get a commission, so thank you ahead of time.). In the case of the magician I met whose name was Joey, this year, I was studying the King James Bible and the New International Bible, but this magician wanted me having a close Wiccan Bible encounter. Against it, I wanted no connection, so I departed that environment: with my integrity intact, I believe (NIV, Romans 12:19, 16:17). Therefore, magic still holds the same meaning against me advancing an approximate two thousand years: even flair and strange division can seem exciting, but ultimately good news is a better worst-case: for each sin, offer the good news; the alternative is individually counting the tricks a sorcerer can perform then requesting them.
This is a proposition: a workable history traversing tool
In asymptotic notation, the sin-law contrast can be considered an AVL (Adelson-Velsky and Landis) over Height Balanced tree, zero, negative one, and negative two on one side, one being the root; two, three, and four where one altitude has a sin divided as one branch, and this tree’s other branch contains a law and prophecy offered, traversal per branch. Thus so, one traversing one branch requires one step per law totaling O (n) for space, but on these binary branches requiring work for sorting, searching, and deleting, the logarithm will eventually even, well, with balance factors. The lesson, here, is Romans 6:11. Work remains required, O(log n) for finding the sin, sorting the sins committed with the laws prohibiting them per sin and per law, and baptizing and giving the Holy Spirit when applicable, making the man, woman, or child born anew, and the worse O(n) for space because compartmentalizing the law and the prophets into organized doctrine shall require a step by step effort. During my Johns Hopkins University studies, starting today, I shall endeavor this effort. My studies shall be EN 605.601 and EN 605.611. Eventually, through self-study and research: through a research article portal, I shall post my findings. I believe this shall require a few years maximum, so 2024. Moving forward, I shall address the archaeological and text data that is available, and I want this published so the general public shall review it. For more Data Structures and Algorithms information, I recommend the book I studied: during my undergraduate program (link).
Arquilla, J. (2020, May 7). Hacking the Axis. Communications of the ACM, (08/2020), 8–9. https://doi.org/10.1145/3403403958