Why, you may ask, do I think Francis Bacon's pseudonym was "King of the Sea" or "God of the Sea"? And my answer is: Because it says so in the First Folio. I found a compass setting on page 1 of The Tempest that can be used to find hidden messages and clues. I found this compass setting by interpreting the words "marke vpon him" as an instruction for drawing a circle with the center at the word "vpon" and the circumference of the circle touching on the word "him." When used correctly on certain words on page 1 of The Tempest, the compass setting will draw an arc that crosses the words "King of the Sea," "God of the Sea," "King," "God," and "C" repeatedly, so often that it defies coincidence. I confirmed the setting by following a clue to use the compass setting on page 125 of Loves Labour's Lost. The clue is "Now would I give a thousand furlongs of Sea..." (pg. 1 of The Tempest). A furlong is one eighth of a mile, so 1000 furlongs divided by 8 equals 125 miles. Reading 125 as a page reference, page 125 of the Comedies section of the First Folio is a page from Loves Labour's Lost. Not only that, I found an overlay message (shown in the book) that says "the King of the Sea is Bacon." I will now post page 1 of The Tempest showing the "King of the Sea"/"God of the Sea" alignments using one, and only one, compass setting. I will also show page 125 of Loves Labour's Lost showing the confirmation of exactly the same compass setting. Please note, that the confirming compass setting on page 125 of Loves Labour's Lost also crosses the lines-- Brag: A most fine Figure. Boy: To prove you a Cypher. (Bold added.)
And the lines are true. Figuring out (i.e., calculating) the "thousand furlongs of Sea" calculation has led to proving the compass setting showing the "King of the Sea" result.