(Ἥρᾱ, Hērā; Ἥρη, Hērē in Ionic and Homeric Greek)

According to Plutarch, Hera was an allegorical name and an anagram of aēr (ἀήρ, "air"). Most likely she is the equivalent of Nut Ouranos...

Hera could be current... Air the deities breathe is electricity

Hera bore several epithets in the mythological tradition, including: Ἀλέξανδρος (Alexandros) 'Protector of Men' (Alexandros) (among the Sicyonians) Αἰγοφάγος (Aigophágos) 'Goat-Eater' (among the Lacedaemonians[34]) Ἀκραῖα (Akráia) '(She) of the Heights'[35] Ἀμμωνία (Ammonia) Ἀργεία (Argéia) '(She) of Argos' Βασίλεια (Basíleia) 'Queen' Βουναία (Bounáia) '(She) of the Mound' (in Corinth[36][37]) Βοῶπις (Boṓpis) 'Cow-Eyed'[38] or 'Cow-Faced' Λευκώλενος (Leukṓlenos) 'White-Armed'[38] Παῖς (Pais) 'Child' (in her role as virgin) Παρθένος (Parthénos) 'Virgin' Τελεία (Teléia) (as goddess of marriage) Χήρη (Chḗrē) 'Widowed'

Her archaic association was primarily with cattle, as a Cow Goddess, who was especially venerated in "cattle-rich" Euboea. On Cyprus, very early archaeological sites contain bull skulls that have been adapted for use as masks (see Bull (mythology)). Her familiar Homeric epithet Boôpis, is always translated "cow-eyed".

Ἀλέξανδρος (Alexandros) 'Protector of Men' (Alexandros) (among the Sicyonians)

Ἀκραῖα (Akráia) '(She) of the Heights'

Peacock because Nut sees everything through the circuits of the heavens...(Nut carrying the wedjat within her body)


Suggested Nephthys [Νέφθυς] = Persephone [Περσεφόνη] (Father Zeus and Mother Demeter) = Proserpina [Proserpine] (mother, Ceres and her father Jupiter)