The written text that Moses received is divided into five books: Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, and Deuteronomy. In Hebrew, these books are collectively referred to as the Torah (Torh, in Hebrew).
Take the first time the Hebrew letter T appears in the Hebrew version of the book of Genesis. Count out 49 letters from that T and record the next letter, that is, record the 50th letter. Repeat this three times. The result: Torh.
Do it again in Exodus. The same result: Torh.
Do it again in Leviticus. The result: gibberish! However, take the first letter of the four-letter explicit name of God, the word Jehovah when transliterated into English using consonants for the Hebrew name of God and the vowels of the Hebrew word for Lord. Count 7 letters. Repeat this three times. The result: Jehovah (or JHVH in Hebrew).
Now to Numbers. The word Torh appears as the characteristic 49-letter spacing, but backwards. That is, it faces the Jehovah of Leviticus.
Repeat the process in Deutoronomy and get the same result: Torh facing Jehovah.
Why 49 spaces and then the next letter to spell the word Torah? In Leviticus 23:15, we are commanded to count 49 days from Passover and then to celebrate the holiday of Weeks on the next (50th) day. The holiday of Weeks commemorates the giving of the Torah on Mt. Sinai.
Why the 7 spaces to spell the name of God? The number 7 occupies a special place in the Torah. The Sabbath is the 7th day of the week, the 1st day made holy in the Bible. Traditionally, the Sabbath is a sign acknowledging that God created the universe.