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cladking
Trevorjjj Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Instead of looking below the chevrons, try looking > above. there's a lot to see above but most of what I see is just the damage caused by removal of the outermost gables.
Forum: Mysteries
2 days ago
cladking
Alexander4450 Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > I have. Graham is CLEAR on his belief: That a > lost culture / civilization (probably) dating back > to the last Ice Age, that supposedly was almost > completely destroyed by a comet impact. I find Graham Hancock remarkably insightful and have borrowed several of his ideas. I especially agre
Forum: Mysteries
2 days ago
cladking
Warwick Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > whoever said they Calculated degrees?? It's impossible to put the cart before the horse without turning the horse 180 degrees. It doesn't matter whether you say you turned the horse half way round, swapped its tail for its nose, put its mane where its flank had been, or spun it twice a quarter way about you
Forum: Mysteries
2 days ago
cladking
R Avry Wilson Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > ...shows the > 'credit-card-slits' are misdirection (a primary > saw cut will set up matching edges better than > later chipping:... > I think you're misinterpreting the photo. The edges that join up at the seams are weaker than any other part of the stone and are easily broken off and e
Forum: Mysteries
2 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Is there another > way to calculate degrees? Well, there is the rainbow. Remarkably enough the angle of the pyramid matches the color red in the secondary rainbow and the angle down the corners match the color red in the primary rainbow. There is some variance in the exact angles of a rainbow caused by ambi
Forum: Mysteries
3 days ago
cladking
Jon Ellison Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > I'm suggesting that we have no idea how it was > done and anyone claiming too know how it was done > is being at the very least disingenuous. Well... ...as I said... ...I believe I know how it mustta been done. This isn't to say I can do it for less than 1.1 trillion in under 36,000 years but it seems
Forum: Mysteries
3 days ago
cladking
Jon Ellison Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Corpuscles Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > Jon > > > > ROFL > > > > > > The answer to your obfuscating questions is > a > > level. > > > > > > Now you are probably thinking a modern spirit
Forum: Mysteries
4 days ago
cladking
thinkitover Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > How you know that academicians and their > blood-soaked historical fantasies have finally > driven you as batshit crazy as they are, is when > you see this, and you actually Google: > > "Is it possible to chop off your own head with a > stone axe?" Always be very careful when
Forum: Mysteries
4 days ago
cladking
We understand models built from experiment but experiment requires interpretation and everyone's models are different. Animals understand nature directly. So did the builders. We have to think "simple" if we are ever to understand how the builders could do what they did and it must be based on the actual physical evidence and not 19th century assumptions. Once we st
Forum: Mysteries
4 days ago
cladking
Jon Ellison Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Can you please describe what "natural forces" were > utilized to produce a planar flat surface on the > pyramid casing stones and how the "natural forces" > were utilized by the pyramid builders? I don't know. But the builders knew that the surface of water formed a part of a
Forum: Mysteries
4 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Herein lies the problem. Those on this board along > with Egyptologists and archaeologists, haven't > worked with stone and have no concept of the > complexities. It is easy for some to read an > explanation given by someone they think is an > expert on AE history, when in fact that someone is >
Forum: Mysteries
10 days ago
cladking
QuoteThis is not to say it has been explained, nor that the explanations offered in most cases do not range from insufficient to absurd, ortho and fringe alike, but for me the answers lie within the realm of the capabilities of the ancient world demonstrated in one form or another by 10,000yrs of stone working culture. Quite the overstatement! Nature has been working stone for many billions
Forum: Mysteries
13 days ago
cladking
Mercurial Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- Madeleine Quote> Imagine coming > back in 4,000 years and realising that everything > you have ever read in English (or any other > language) has been not only taken out of context > but transformed into stories and textbooks that > you don’t recognise in any way – beyond a word > here and the
Forum: Mysteries
13 days ago
cladking
Warwick Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > "They base their assumptions on what was apparent > to 19th century scientists." > > after spending the last 15 years telling anyone > who couldn't avoid listening that Egyptology > doesn't "DO" science.... > > you start another RANT with this Gem. So I guess this mak
Forum: Mysteries
13 days ago
cladking
Steven Myers Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Question 1 > How long would it take to make a Great Pyramid > casing stone like those at the Great Pyramid in > the manner traditional Egyptologists say it was > done? No matter how the stones were made they made about 30 per day assuming a 200 day working year with two days off every ten day
Forum: Mysteries
14 days ago
cladking
Warwick Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > "The problem with mainstream is they don't care > about evidence until an hypothesis disagrees with > their assumptions." > > what do you propose "they"(whomever they are) base > their assumptions on then?? They base their assumptions on what was apparent to 19th century scien
Forum: Mysteries
14 days ago
cladking
Corpuscles Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > The problem for mainstream is there has to be > evidence, in order to base or propose hypothesis > and survive scrutiny of peers, and none (machines) > have been found or survived. Also I think unless > there is magic in Sahara sand , I think AE or DE > must have had access to better abrasives a
Forum: Mysteries
15 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Manu Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > There are more > > important things in life than knowing how > casing > > stones were made. It's an interesting problem, > but > > it's one of many things to waste time on. > > I've tried real
Forum: Mysteries
16 days ago
cladking
QuoteA point that should not be overlooked here is that time and again Steven Myers has simply asked if there was any physical evidence that might have given Egyptologists a basis to be making their claims, and no one has ever produced any, mostly just the usual suspects skirting around the question and talking about anything else under the sun. Egyptology never needed any evidence to form thei
Forum: Mysteries
17 days ago
cladking
Jon Ellison Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > By what means did they mimic the surface of water > to provide a datum for the production of a flat > surface? There are numerous ways this could be done. The most often suggested is they could chip, sand, and polish stone to a uniform distance under the surface of the water. > What measur
Forum: Mysteries
17 days ago
cladking
To work a stone flat you first need something flat. With ancient knowledge, materials, and science just about the only way to achieve this is by mimicking the surface of water for which there are numerous means. Once you have a flat surface then you can position a stone with one flat side on it for use as a saw table. Then it becomes a simple matter of planing a flat face on a vertical axis
Forum: Mysteries
23 days ago
cladking
Warwick Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > But more importantly...what reason could we > possibly have TO build one??? > > I am assuming that the WE in question is 21st > century humanity Maybe for the exact same reason they did; a mnemonic, tomb, cenotaph, water pump, or alien landing site. The existence of the great pyramids suggest
Forum: Mysteries
23 days ago
cladking
cladking Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > We could make one of these average stones for > $40,000 probably. This involves several > assumptions like that this isn't too large for > existing saws. I imagine the quarry owner would > be out there polishing it himself for $40,000. Our cost of making these knock-offs would drop precipitousl
Forum: Mysteries
23 days ago
cladking
Steven Myers Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > I thank whoever it is I need to thank for allowing > me to post in this forum. > > I have two questions about Great Pyramid casing > stones. > > Question 1 > How long would it take to make a Great Pyramid > casing stone like those at the Great Pyramid in > the manner traditiona
Forum: Mysteries
27 days ago
cladking
It might be pointed out that these chevrons form a horizontal line coming out of the pyramid so there's no reason to suppose the void goes up once inside. Indeed, we know the void necessarily goes downward or is horizontal because there is a heat signature and heat only rises. Further, it is almost certainly known by the scientists working on site, who are not being allowed to publish any d
Forum: Mysteries
28 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- I said 72 degrees is a working model. > So you're saying they finished the pyramid from > the bottom up. Obviously you cannot imagine > detail. No. They finished the pyramid from the top down. Each step was cladded from the bottom up but they started at the top. This is relevant because the "
Forum: Mysteries
28 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > And NO stones fell on heads when they removed the > first two gables? Yes! Exactly correct. It's highly unlikely anyone was injured removing the other sets of chevrons which may have extended horizontally nearly to the edge of the pyramid's footprint. I can only refer you to the picture. There were n
Forum: Mysteries
29 days ago
cladking
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Wonder > why they didn't "dismantle" the last chevron. > > And I wonder why a tomb or fake tomb would have 3 > frickin chevrons. Talk about overkill. But don't > worry, I don't expect any discussion of the matter > from you. Hell I can't discuss it because it makes > absolutely no
Forum: Mysteries
29 days ago
cladking
This is very simple. They had smooth sides. A 70 degree lift has little more friction than a vertical lift, doesn't require unevidenced ramps, doesn't require ramps to be built and rebuilt over and over, and is very highly efficient. It's already been shown that stones were pulled straight up the sides of five step pyramids and ramps are already debunked as well. Ignoring these facts
Forum: Mysteries
30 days ago
cladking
Perhaps a couple of things should be pointed out. First is that it wasn't absolutely necessary that this damage at the entrance was caused by early Egyptologists or treasure seekers. The chevrons might have been removed as far in as possible as construction was winding down and then repurposed as cladding stones. There was a great deal of temporary and semi-permanent structures that were r
Forum: Mysteries
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