Judaism's Kabbalah are based on the teachings given by the Yahweh Collective located on Saturn and they are a part of the NAA groups consortium of Archons. A name of the Hebrew God ( See Hibiru Tribes), represented in Hebrew by the tetragrammaton ("four letters") יהוה (Yod Heh Vav Heh), transliterated into Roman script Y H W H. Because it was considered blasphemous to utter the name of God it was only written and never spoken. The name of Yahweh ceased to be pronounced. In modern Judaism, it is replaced with the word Adonai, meaning Lord, and is understood to be God's proper name and to denote his mercy.
The earliest putative reference to Yahweh in the historical record occurs in a list of Bedouin tribes of the Transjordan made by Amenhotep III (c. 1391 – 1353 BC) in the temple of Amon at Soleb. The place name appears to be associated with Asiatic nomads in the 14th to 13th centuries BC. A later mention from the era of Ramesses II (c. 1279 BC – 1213 BC).