Every team in in the NFL is named according to the Mass Media Alphabet Code. The code's main "Rule of 3" is the over abundant use of the 3rd, 6th, 9th, 13th, 16th, 19th, 23rd and 26th letters as initials. These "3" letters are also combined with strengthening letters A, B, D, J (10), K (11) and T (20). This simple pattern has gone completely unnoticed, until now. Let's see how this works:
Carolina Panthers follows the "Rule of 3". C (3) and P (16) are "3" letters because they contain a multiple of 3 according to their place in the alphabet.
Atlanta Falcons also follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letter F (6) and catalyst A (1).
Arizona Cardinals also follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letter C (3) and catazlyst A (1).
Indianapolis Colts follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letters I (9) and C (3).
Seattle Seahawks follows the "Rule of 3" as the alliteration of the S (19), strengthening the public conception of that letter.
Pittsburgh Steelers also follows the "Rule of 3". P (16) and S (19) are both "3" letters because they contain a multiple of 3 according to their place in the alphabet. 16-19 is also connected to 6/9, 2/3, or .666 repeating.
Kansas City Chiefs moves to K.C.C. (11-3-3). K fits well with the "3" letters because K (11) represents a sinister over-perfection. J (10) symbolizes a benevolent perfection, so it fits with the right-sided group (E, G, L, N, O, Q, V). It also keeps the code simpler by using only 1's instead of including a zero.
Miami Dolphins M.D. (13-4) also follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letter M (13) and catalyst D (4). A, B, and D are strengthening letters which are used in conjunction with "3" letters in order to strengthen them. E (5) is not a catalyst but possesses its own important characteristics.
San Diego Chargers also follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letters S (19) and C (3) with primary letter D (4) which acts as a catalyst.
That's 8 teams, a full quarter of the league, which fit the main parameter of the code in an abundantly clear manner. Catalyzing letters are used in combination with "3" letters, the 3rd, 6th, 9th, 13th, 16th, 19th, 23rd, and 26th, or C, F, I, M, P, S, W, and Z. If you knew about the code, you would be able to identify these patterns immediately. Unfortunately, anyone who is not in on it basically has no idea about the existence about this. Once you are told, however, it should become clear quickly. Next, let's identify the city-mascot combinations which contain only initials of early letters in the alphabet:
Buffalo Bills: B.B. = 2- 2
Cincinnati Bengals: C.B. = 3-2
Cleveland Browns: C.B. = 3-2
Chicago Bears: C.B. = 3-2
Denver Broncos: D.B. = 4-2
Dallas Cowboys: D.C. = 4-3
These teams also fit the "Rule of 3". Catalyzing letters are used in conjunction with the C (3), or themselves, in order to strengthen each other. The initials of a team are supposed to represent the traits of the team itself. For the game of football, the writers of the code agreed that these early letters are indicative of the characteristics of the sport. The use of early initials also trivializes the existence of the Code to the masses, because they fail to recognize the fact that these initials are all early in the alphabet.
It's remarkable that each of the above 6 team names descend the alphabet. There are actually three different teams with initials C.B., which moves to 3/2 (1.5), the opposite of 2/3 (.666). The writers of the code decided that pairings descending the alphabet are more indicative of the characters of the game of football than ascending. Two-word combinations result in ratios which are either less than, equal to or greater than 1, which is indicative of their characteristics. Now let's analyze the remaining teams.
Jacksonville Jaguars and Tennessee Titans move to 10-10 and 20-20. Notice that there are G-G teams, no L-L teams, no N-N teams, even though these are common letters. J (10) and T (20) are both part of the catalyst group of letters.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers moves to 20-2-2, the strong letter T used in combination with the strong letter B. T is also consonant with B because they both contain 2.
San Francisco 49ers exists to confuse the masses, just like the Philadelphia 76ers. S.F. obviously fits the code, 19-6. The "49ers" portion either stands for F-N ("forty-niners"), or fits the "Rule of 3" by combing 40 with 9. The catalyzing 40 is used in combination with a multiple of 3.
Washington Redskins W.R. (23-18) is an important initial pairing. 18th letter R symbolizes the ideas of Regality, Royalty, Reign. The 23rd letter W is of the utmost importance, basically standing for War, Want, World. The combination of W and R is thus vital.
St. Louis Rams is an interesting example, S.L.R. (19-12-18) L.R. (12-18) is a letter combination which is vitally important in the code, because the ratio created between the 12th and 18th letters is .666. Los Angeles Rams is similar, L.A.R. (12-1-18). A (1) is surrounded by the .666 ratio (12/18).
New England Patriots and Philadelphia Eagles tell us P can pair with E, which makes sense because the 5th letter and the 16th are neighbors in that their units digit is only one off. The Patriots name is clever. N.E.P. moves to 14-5-16. 4-5-6. It is also a 5 surrounded by the 14/16 ratio, which moves to 4/6 or .666. The New Orleans Pelicans (N.O.P., 14-15-16) is basically the same concept.
New York Giants and New York Jets show us how the non-"3" group is used together consonantly. N (14), Y (25) and J (10) are part of the right-sided group opposing the "3" group.
Green Bay Packers, moves to G.B.P., 7-2-16. Consider that the image of a team and its locality is projected through its initials. A clean-cut team from a small city, the team name's initials epitomize the area. F.B.P. (6-2-16) would follow the "Rule of 3", however that team would have a more left-leaning image than the Packers. A name like G.B.P. (Packers) wouldn't make sense for the Oakland Raiders (O.R., 15-18), because that team projects completely opposing characteristics. The perpetrators of this code rely on computers to expand upon its basic principles. Take a group of letters, put it in the computer. The computer tells you if this specific combination of letters follows the rules of the code, and can also tell you what this combination of letters can be used to represent. The computer told them that O.R. (15-18) should be a team representing aggressive, warlike ideas.