> Origyptian Wrote:
> > Why would a "tomb" need such vast complexity in
> > the masonry of an otherwise simple, short,
> > slippery, dark, angled, straight, rectangular
> > shaft?
> Has this 'vast complexity' Jon has 'discovered'
> been confirmed by anybody?
You can confirm the vast complexity yourself by studying the M&R drawings and then projecting the visible block joint lines into the masonry.
> Don't forget that some 50% of each of these three
> Girdle Stones are buried in the Passage walls,
Actually according to the M&R drawings there are six girdle stones. Three compound girdles and a number of inclusions.
I'm not on my graphics computer at the moment.
> roof and floor, and thus completely invisible to
> all and sundry.
The block joint lines are visible from inside the passage, have been documented and can therefore be three dimensionally projected into the masonry.
> What would 'need such vast complexity in the
> masonry of an otherwise simple, short, narrow,
> slippery, dark, angled, straight, rectangular
> Has anybody here any suggestions?
Not at the moment. The analyses and conclusion usually comes sometime after the observation.
The observation is still in progress.
> Surely what we are looking at here is something
> that has no practical application; in other words,
> something purely symbolic.
As you previously stated, "it is completely invisible to all and sundry", being buried in core masonry.
An invisible symbol???
Here's a teaser.
Group one. Lower AP. Viewed from low angle, west.
Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 14-Aug-17 23:20 by Jon Ellison.