This page looks at the relationship between the new copper tablets found in
Pakistan, first published in 08 Oct. 2014 and Lucy Zuberbuehler's  Kabul
birch-bark mss. first published on  July 31, 2009.   Lucy Zuber Buehler writes
the comparison manuscript in 2009,  prior to that the artifact was part of a 5
year old collection. This makes a possible range around 2009 – 5 = 2004
and 2014 - 2004 = 10 years of prior knowledge.
The first line of the Kabul birch-bark mss. can be separated into five parts
that are present in the Indus script, that is prior knowledge of the Indus
tradition. The Importance of the five parts shows up with one the nine new
copper tablets and as the main theme of the nine tablets, with one, the
longest copper tablet inscription, having five parts that relate to a Indus
tradition and the first line of the Kabul manuscript.

Lucy Zuberbuehler had three pictures of the artifact as her evidence of her  
whole thesis, you or I can look at the picture to the left  and the only
conclusion one can draw are the prior associations with the Indus script and
the new copper tablets.
Below; A group of nine Indus Valley copper plates (c. 2600–2000 BC),
discovered from private collections in Pakistan, appear to be of an
important type not previously described. The plates are significantly
larger and more robust than those comprising the corpus of known
copper plates or tablets, and most significantly differ in being inscribed
with mirrored characters. One of the plates bears 34 characters, which
is the longest known single Indus script inscription. Examination of the
plates with x-ray fluorescence (XRF) spectrophotometry indicates
metal compositions, including arsenical copper, consistent with Indus
Valley technology. Microscopy of the metal surface and internal
structure reveals detail such as pitting, microcrystalline structure, and
corrosion, consistent with ancient cast copper artifacts. Given the
relative fineness of the engraving, it is hypothesised that the copper
plates were not used as seals, but have characteristics consistent with
use in copper plate printing. As such, it is possible that these copper
plates are by far the earliest known printing devices, being at least
4000 years old.
The picture above shows a many
layered text, this makes the artifact
very important to the Indus Valley
Script. The artifact was glued on
the ends to preserve the
manuscript, like a time capsule.   
Below I used the apparent visual
relationship without putting a word
or phonetic value on the glyphs.
Unicorn   Rhinoceros   Zebu
Mohenjo-daro    75%            2%            4 %

Harappa            75%             1%            4%

Kalibangan        63%             3%            3%
This page has the
nine new copper
tables, two short
swords, one copper
rhinoceros, one
copper unicorn, one
copper tablet of a
lion? From
(middle tablet blue
lines) six tablets
below  two
associated tin Ingot's
with the "X" sign with
top (in yellow to the
left) and found on
one of the nine
copper tablet middle
"word". As Bronze
was important to this
culture, that was on
the cutting edge of
the Bronze Age.
Nine Indus Valley copper plates
Authentic Or Forgery
  Daniel F. Salas
The last two parts of the first
line are found separate and
together in Indus seals.  This
is prior knowledge of the Indus
tradition and the nine new
copper tablets.

In 08 Oct. 2014 Lucy Zuberbuehler publishes the Kabul birch-bark mss. The recognition of the artifact
as authentic or a forgery is very important to the further studies of Indus Valley script. Because in the
pictures of the artifact it shows a many layered text, for if the top page has an Indus script relationship
the pages under it make it important.   Below the number .107 is important to the Indus Valley weight
standard, as a seed of Abrus Precatorius, the .007 is important because 7 x .856 = 5.992 the numbers
The Bower Manuscript is
separated into seven
different treaties like the
first page of the Kabul
The theory below is based upon the apparent
weight of the rhino seal that match's the Kabul
mss. This theory can be proven. Below I added
my theory on the possible vowel and consonant
values of Indus glyphs.
From the top 136.96 to
the bottom 37.664 is 99.3
the Indus equivilent of
100 grams as
99.3 + .856 = 100.156
The Kharosthi script, also spelled Kharoshthi or Kharoṣṭhī, is an ancient script used in ancient Gandhara and ancient India[1] (primarily
modern-day Afghanistan and Pakistan) to write the Gandhari Prakrit and Sanskrit. It was popular in Central Asia as well.  An abugida, it
was in use from the middle of the 3rd century BCE until it died out in its homeland around the 3rd century CE.  It was also in use in
Bactria, the Kushan Empire, Sogdia and along the Silk Road, where there is some evidence it may have survived until the 7th century in
the remote way stations of Khotan and Niya.

Kharosthi is mostly written right to left (type A), but some inscriptions (type B) already show the left to right direction that was to become
universal for the later South Asian scripts.

Each syllable includes the short /a/ sound by default, with other vowels being indicated by diacritic marks. Recent epigraphical evidence
highlighted by Professor Richard Salomon of the University of Washington has shown that the order of letters in the Kharosthi script
follows what has become known as the Arapacana alphabet. As preserved in Sanskrit documents, the alphabet runs:

a ra pa ca na la da ba ḍa ṣa va ta ya ṣṭa ka sa ma ga stha ja śva dha śa kha kṣa sta jñā rtha (or ha) bha cha sma hva tsa gha ṭha ṇa pha
ska ysa śca ṭa ḍha
Some variations in both the number and order of syllables occur in extant texts.

Kharosthi includes only one standalone vowel which is used for initial vowels in words. Other initial vowels use the a character modified by
diacritics. Using epigraphic evidence, Salomon has established that the vowel order is /a e i o u/, rather than the usual vowel order for
Indic scripts /a i u e o/. That is the same as the Semitic vowel order. Also, there is no differentiation between long and short vowels in
Kharosthi. Both are marked using the same vowel markers.

The alphabet was used in Gandharan Buddhism as a mnemonic for remembering a series of verses on the nature of phenomena. In
Tantric Buddhism, the list was incorporated into ritual practices and later became enshrined in mantras.