The 50 cartouches in the top, on the grey-coloured floor of this drawing, involve the 22 stem-signgroups of 44 groups, and the six unpaired stem-signgroups. together containing 290 units, including absent units and thorns.
The succession of those 50 cartouches is modest re-arranged (from the original succession on the disc) by the purpose to keep the 22 pairs close connected, and also to gain five double months of 58 unit-days on line.
The fifth double month uses the
16 thorns of the stem-signgroups to obtain the count up to its 58 units.
Now the lower deck on the drawing with a pink floor contains the "non-stem-signgroups" out of which eigth constitute a last sixth periode of 58 days (curiously located on uneven
Are the non-stem signggroups reservoirs for the superior calculation going on in the 50 stem-signgroups?
Finally I try out the three signgroups :B03, A13, and A18 as representing 17 orange epigomenal days in this 29 x12 moon-calendar.
Curiously giving 29 signgroups on side A, and 29 signgroups on side B.
Conclusion: More interlaced systems framed by a calendar. This is as close as we get by now: A verifiable approximation of
the truth to the question "What is the Phaistos disc about?". On this you can rely.
Think about the gnomonical arrangement "*",
think about the hierachical order of the elements"*", and do not forget how all the signgroups will be stitched
together into one string "*"'no criss cross' ...remind it all! Pure language is not the case!, but a calendar
is 'no doubt' vividly present in the inscription.
NB. As a contrast: In my demonstration of a eigth month extracted calendar, simply the 120 absent units with the thorns are establishing the four missing month in a sun-calendar.
When you hopefully have send out for assessment your evident "break through" one hundred times, you never try it the one hundred and one time. This would be an impossibility. -Ask any victim of torture,why this can not be done.
the figure above, I attempt to guess the identity of the absent units, and use the condition, that no identical stem-element is allowed to be present two times in the same sign group. The gnomonical arrangement limits the choices, further.