Decoding of Unsolved Egyptian Hieroglyphs

Homo Sapiens towards Africa

Movement out of Africa (Red Sea Crossing, Haadryas Baboon)
Out of Asia (India) theory
Human towards Africa (via Egypt, Kenya) (Czech,Boii,Odin,r 'odr',Tornado, Thor, Scandinavia)
Names of Mount Kenya (Greek)
An origin of script through the Hieroglyph ( 'A' has not arisen through alpha)
How has Devnagri' d (k)' originate?
What is a letter or glyph?
What is Egyptian Hieroglyph?
Vowels in Hieroglyphs
Decipherment of Egyptian hieroglyphs
Who was the god of Ancient Egyptians?
Eye of Horus (A rearing Cobra:, A lion Head:, Statue's green colour )
Wedjet (Vidyut)
Km.t (Misr)
Opening of the mouth ceremony
Qetesh, Indian "Durga", Akkadian "Istar", Latvian "Mara"
'Nehebkau' (hieroglyph)
Adze on block (hieroglyph)
Cobra at rest (hieroglyph)
Ra (hieroglyph)
Stool-or-mat (hieroglyph)
Quail Chick (hieroglyph)
Bread bun (hieroglyph)
Give birth (hieroglyph)
Sickle (hieroglyph)
Plinth (hieroglyph)
Sickle with Plinth (hieroglyph)
Sieve (hieroglyph)
Viper (hieroglyph)
Ib (heart) (hieroglyph)
Some others hieroglyphs (E-13, E-26, E-34, Q-5, S-18, S-24, S-39, S-41, T-22, U-40)
False beard
Khat (apparel)
Shell (etymology)
Will (etymology)
Loki (Norse)
Bragi (Norse)
Akka (Finnish mythology)
sir Vanir war (Asia)

                               Will (etymology)

Old English will, willa, willan, wyllan, from Proto-Germanic *weljon (cf. Old Saxon willio, Old Norse vili, vilja, Old Frisian willa, Dutch wil, willen, Old High German willio, wellan, German wille, wollen, "will") related to *willan "to wish". Gothic wilja,waljan "to choose" Avestan verenav- "to wish, will, choose;" Greek elpis "hope;" Latin volo, velle "to wish, will, desire;" Old Church Slavonic voljo, voliti "to will," veljo, veleti "to command;" Lithuanian velyti "to wish, favor," pa-vel-mi "I will," viliuos "I hope;" Welsh gwell "better" )Indo-European *wel-, meaning to wish for or desire.)

These all words are originated by Sanskrit vi-ln-gh-n foya?ku meaning "pass over or beyond, overcome, surpass, go over, excel, transgress". All the meaning show 'ahead, forward, onward' which indicate toward 'future'.

Early Germanic did not inherit any proto-Indo-European forms to express the future tense, and so the Germanic languages have innovated by using auxiliary verbs to express the future (this is evidenced in Gothic and in the earliest recorded Germanic expressions). In English, shall and will are the auxiliaries that came to be used for this purpose. (Another one used as such in Old English was mun, which is related to Scot maun and Modern English must, which is based on Sanskrit mu-n* eq.k means 'to promise'.)

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