> Your lucky with the teens. You don't suffer as
> much lawyer DNA in your family.
> Of course mechanical. It's so disappointing we
> can never know what machinery was in there. Those
> missing pieces will keep it a secret until we
> stumble on the technology ourselves. I'm solidly
> sold on the idea for several reasons but I think
> the most impactful observations were the 3D detail
> of the granite rings in the ascending and
> descending passages. Someone on here posted a 3D
> image of one of those parts. It was a very
> complex asymmetrical shape that clearly keyed into
> its neighboring limestone components. A beautiful
> example of the strength of asymmetrical polygonal
> puzzle like assembly. It screams vibration
> strength. Anyone who comprehends the incredible
> durability of that kind of construction can not
> deny thinking there is so much more to it than
> meets the eye. The idea of some genius level
> designers creating such complex shapes all for
> merely longevity of a passage to ensure grave
> robbers tens of thousands of years later would
> have an easier time passing through, is just sad.
> So much so that I won't engage anyone who wishes
> to argue it. I'm not a therapist and not
> qualified to guide anyone back from such a myopic
Hi Open Mind..
Here it is again from another viewing angle.
I'm still working on the other stones.
It is indeed an eye opener.
As you stated, the designer was most certainly a genius.
Internal view. Upward and South
Internal view. Downward and North.
Edited 3 time(s). Last edit at 16-Jan-17 13:20 by Jon Ellison.