One of the most significant Hebrew words is the reverse Aleph Tav, the Tav/Aleph (תא). Significant, because it actually confirms that the Aleph Tav is not only a symbol for the divine but that it is also a symbol for infinity. That is, if the Aleph Tav is a signature mark for the Almighty, then it is only logical to assume it must also include that which is infinite and “divine” by definition. To test this theory, it is only logical to assume that if you reverse the Aleph Tav, the meaning should become the opposite of infinite, that is, finite and small and something that can be measured and yet somehow, is still divine in nature. All four (4) of these points is exactly what happens when you reverse the Aleph Tav, you get the “Ta” (תא), translated as “little chamber” or “littleroom”; but not just any room. This is a littleroom on the temple mount! The most holy piece of land on earth, inside the temple. Consequently, the little room is finite (able to be measured), small, and also divine (sacred) in nature to יהוה.
The Hebrew word “Ta” (תא) is used only once in 1 Kings 14:28 and the story-line and verse is repeated in 2 Chron 12:11, which reads, And it was so, that, as often as the king went into the House of יהוה, the guard bare them and brought them back into the guard תָּא (little chamber). The word “Ta” is actually used another 11 more times with other Hebrew letters as prefixes and suffixes, concerning a prophecy (see Ezekiel chapter 40) describing the dimensions of the little rooms for the third temple, which is to be built at a future point in history. What makes this even more extraordinary is the fact that the word “room” or “chamber” is actually spelled in Hebrew several different ways in the Tanakh, but the most common is Heth/Daleth/Resh (חדר).