I do have some comments to your posts.
I have never been to Giza, but I have visited Chichen Itza. My wife and I have two passions -- archaeology and scuba diving -- so we try to go to places where we can do both at the same time!
You are right, it is a lovely place, but I have not heard the sounds you mention. Perhaps it is because you need a certain wind to make the sounds.
You say: “I do not agree because here we are talking about this great subject and the language here in Brazil is Portuguese. English and Portuguese are languages totally differents.”
But that is not true. My language is Germanic, because its structure is like German, and our grammar is based the same way. But almost half of our words come from Latin and Greek, and Latin is the direct ancestor of Portuguese. Look at how some of our words that have to do with building and farming are similar:
Your word for “agriculture” is “agricultura”.
Your word for “stone” is “pedra”. In English, the study of a particular kind of stone is “petrology”. The oil that comes from the stone is called “petroleum” Both the Portuguese and the English words have the same ancestor, which is in Latin.
Your word for "hard" is "duramente". One of our words for "hard" is "durable"
But even Germanic and Romance languages, although they are different, are still related, because they have a common ancestor that goes back maybe six or seven thousand years, called “Indo-European”. As a matter of fact, Indo-European is the ancestor of all the languages in Europe, including Russia (except for Basque, spoken in the Pyrenees); and the language or Iran, Turkey, and part of India.
The relationship among some of these languages is close like Sapanish and Portuguese, Swedish and Norwegian, etc. Some of the relationshipa are not very close. You must be a trained linguist to be able to see how words in Persian, Turkish, Portuguese, and Swedish are related, because changes have happened over the years as those languages spread apart. However, if you understand those changes, you can trace many words in all those languages back to a common ancestor.
But there is no common ancestor for Dutch and Xhosa in Africa, even though the Dutch were among the first Europeans in that area. There is no common ancestor for Portuguese and Japanese, even though the Portuguese were among the first Europeans in that area.
And, as far as I know, there is no common ancestor -- or even any “root words” in common -- between any of the native languages in North and South America and any of the languages in either Asia, Africa, or Europe.
And that is what I am trying to find out. If there were some sort of trade or other relationship between prehistoric cultures in Mesoamerica and dynastic Egypt, I would think there would be some shared words that linguists could trace. Unfortunately, it doesn’t seem that many linguists have tried to search for these similarities. I really wish they did, because I am not a paleo-linguist and I need all the help I can get!