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### OverviewEdit

I begin by raising the question is the Universe expanding or contracting? Science advocates the former. That in an expanding Universe, it is calculated that time shall pass when all matters disintegrate leaving the universe in a single entity that is darkness. But even if the Universe contracting, time shall also pass that all matters compress in a single compact mass until it dissolves leaving a universe that is likewise in single entity that is darkness.

ElementO. The O element. O being the 24th, the last, letter in the Greek alphabet. O being the Omega. Literally; “the great O”. It is the last, the end, or that ultimate entity or unit in a set or series. The completion, the conclusion… The end. And in the Greek numeric system, Omega has the value of 800.

That while the earth round, journey northward and you’ll end up in the south. So will it be if you do Eastward as you will in the West.

In Biology, when we say cell division, we actually mean the multiplication of cells. Thus, we can actually say cell multiplication when we actually mean it is the process of cell division.

Do Christians really believe Judas should be condemned? Would Christ fulfill his mission of dying in the cross without Judas betraying him?

And Jesus said (Rev. 1:8) I am the alpha and the omega. The beginning and the end.

For it shall come to pass when the beginning the end and the end, the beginning.

In simple terms, let us understand the concept by appreciating the inlet copy of the song “Both Sides Now”. And simplest even, don’t we say (art, literary, theater, etc.) appreciation when what we actually do is criticism? (I remember by Film Appreciation Class has a course title Film Criticism 101).

The chorus of the song ends; I really don’t know clouds (love, life) at all; a realization and admission of getting lost with meanings and values. When what we mean equates with that of what don’t wish to mean and, vice-versa. That in the absence of concrete definite values of meanings, we begin to assign terms to just anything or just whatever it would seem fitting (in which case, to almost anything). As the song made clear the example, clouds could be likened to love, and life.

It’s a long narration of chronology of complicating events but the ultimate end shall be that it shall come to pass, when all values and meanings shall mean the same. And the Universe shall suddenly be surprised that the only meaning left – the only remaining element left – shall be the ElementO.

## Both Sides NowEdit

And ice cream castles in the air Feathered canyons everywhere I looked at clouds that way.
And ow they only block the sun They rain and snow on everyone So many things I would have done But clouds got in the way.
Chorus: I’ve looked at clouds from both sides now From up and down and still somehow/>

It’s cloud’s illusions I recall I really don’t know clouds… at all.

Moons and Junes and ferris wheels The dizzy dancing way you feel Where every fairy tale comes real I’ve looked at love that way.

And now it’s just another show You leave them laughing when you go And if you care don’t let them know Don’t give yourself away.

Chorus: I’ve looked at love from both sides now From up and down and still somewho It’s love illusions I recall I really don’t know love… at all.

Tears and fears and feeling proud To say “I love you” right out loud Dreams and schemes and circus crowds I’ve looked at life that way.

}And now old friends are acting strange&nbsp They shake their heads and say I’ve changed Well something’s lost, but something’s gained In living every day.

Chorus: I’ve looked at life from both sides now From up and down and still somewhow It’s life illusions I recall I really don’t know life at all.

Template:Other uses Template:SpecialChars Template:Wiktionary Template:Greek Alphabet Omega (majuscule: Ω, minuscule: ω; Greek Ωμέγα) is the 24th and last letter of the Greek alphabet. In the Greek numeric system, it has a value of 800. The word literally means "great O" (ō mega, mega meaning 'great'), as opposed to omicron, which means "little O" (o mikron, micron meaning "little").[1] This name is Byzantine; in Classical Greek, the letter was called ō (Template:Polytonic), whereas the omicron was called ou (Template:Polytonic).[2] The form of the uppercase letter derives from that of an omicron (Ο) broken up at the side (x16px), with the edges subsequently turned outwards (x16px, x16px, x16px).[3] The modern lowercase shape goes back to the uncial form x14px, a form that developed during the 3rd century BC in ancient handwriting on papyrus, from a flattened-out form of the letter (x16px) that had its edges curved even further upwards.[4]

Phonetically, the Ancient Greek Ω is a long open-mid o Template:IPA, equal to the vowel of British English raw. In Modern Greek Ω represents the same sound as omicron. The letter omega is transcribed ō or simply o.

Omega (the last letter of the Greek alphabet) is often used to denote the last, the end, or the ultimate limit of a set, in contrast to alpha, the first letter of the Greek alphabet. In the New Testament book of Revelation, God is declared to be the "alpha and omega, the beginning and the end, the first and the last".[5]

Omega was also adopted into the early Cyrillic alphabet. See Cyrillic omega (Template:Unicode, Template:Unicode). A Raetic variant is conjectured to be at the origin or parallel evolution of the Elder Futhark .

Omega was also adopted into the Latin alphabet, as a letter of the 1982 revision to the African reference alphabet. It has had little use. See Latin omega.

## The symbol Ω (majuscule letter) Edit

Template:Ref improve section The majuscule letter Ω is used as a symbol:

• Other
• The symbol of the resistance movement against the Vietnam-era draft
• Year or date of death
• Used to refer to the lowest-ranked wolf in a pack

## The symbol ω (minuscule letter) Edit

The minuscule letter ω is used as a symbol:

## Notes Edit

1. The Greek Alphabet
2. Herbert Weir Smyth. A Greek Grammar for Colleges. §1
3. Anne Jeffery (1961), The local scripts of archaic Greece, p.37–38.
4. Edward M. Thompson (1912), Introduction to Greek and Latin paleography, Oxford: Clarendon. p.144
5. Revelation 22:13, KJV, and see also 1:8, Greek ἐγὼ τὸ ἄλφα καὶ τὸ ὦ, ὁ πρῶτος καὶ ὁ ἔσχατος, ἡ ἀρχὴ καὶ τὸ τέλος. Or in Revelation 1:8 as seen in the Latin Vulgate Bible, the Greek is shown, surrounded by Latin: "ego sum α et ω principium et finis dicit Dominus Deus qui est et qui erat et qui venturus est Omnipotens"
6. Excerpts from The Unicode Standard, Version 4.0. Retrieved 11 October 2006.