> Thanks Audrey.
> I'm also just a tad interested in that sand.
> According to the drilling report it seems that the
> HP interior side wall is made up of Giza
> limestone, backed by "fine limestone" Tura??,
> backed by quartz sand. High iron content, low iron
> content and virtually zero iron content.
> All of the appears to be spaced compartmentally
> and equidistantly along the length of the HP, of
> constant pitch.
> The southern third or so being monolithic.
> The block work within the HP is straight set
> vertically and horizontally, and not staggered,
> which is highly unusual, especially compared to
> the lower AP which is quite the opposite, being
> designed and opposing, mirrored east/west,
> polygonal, very difficult to achieve both as
> design and fabrication.
> None of the above make any sense from a purely
> structural standpoint.
> I'm trying to establish whether this layered or
> laminated arrangement is only to the west of the
> HP, or does it also apply to the east wall, or
> does it surround the HP co-axially.
> Three layered, co-axial tubes??
> There may be evidence of fine sand also
> surrounding, or at least above the QC air shaft
> There's evidence of a layering or lamination of
> dissimilar materials in the sphinx temples, again
> of no structural consequence, highly designed and
> very difficult to resolve.
Leave it to an engineer to come up with a coax viewpoint. It's looking like there isn't a layer of sand wrapped around the HP, they found sand in only one cavity. But I'm probably not understanding where the 3 cavities are exactly.
It doesn't make a lick of sense, nothing about the great pyramids makes sense. Evidently our state of technology we pride ourselves on so much, isn't advanced enough to figure out these monuments.
Might it be a mistake to presume the sand was intentionally placed? It could have filtered in through an outside opening. Remember the brickwork on the outside, could possibly cover an opening.