>Do you honestly believe that a story can be passed on by word of mouth for hundreds of decades and not end up much embroidered?
I think this is the crux of the problem to do with Khufu's pyramid, and the many theories and stories and memories about it: we have the thing itself, and yet the correct identification/s of it are somewhere inside all the information about it. Let me digress.
Even one man's affirmations and another man's denigrations about the size of a grain of sand can lead to a chasm between what is being affirmed, and both will be correct and incorrect in not just their observations but in their deductions and applications: "It is 1/25th, not 1"; "It is 1, not 1/25th'.
To you and I, we will accept that what "1" is to one, "25" is to the other, and if they both followed the same plans but used each others definitions of "1" and "25", well, let's play with that for a moment:
(instead of 25.4mm, just 25mm=1")
David is inches; Sam is millimetres.
David measures a grain of sand to be 1/25, and Sam measures 1, but there is no distinction between what an inch or a millimetre is, just the numerals themselves.
David builds a grain of sand using Sam's "1", and Sam builds a grain of sand using David's "1/25", but in their own measurements.
David's grain of sand is now 1" big; Sam's is now 1/25mm big.
Now we have three scales of the very one thing.
What we perceived as being a 1-25 scale, has now turned into a 1-625 scale to them. Oh, imagine the disagreements...or quite possibly the realization and acceptance ;)
For the question you asked: no, I don't; and yes, I do.
For the first: the pyramid can't change its form, so the story it tells is locked into it. Interpretations will vary, certainly, but still, there it is.
For the second: Australian Aborigines have Song-Lines. They have been passed on for hundreds of centuries. And I can't say this more simply than the fellow it is quoted from: "Since a songline can span the lands of several different language groups, different parts of the song are said to be in those different languages. Languages are not a barrier because the melodic contour of the song describes the nature of the land over which the song passes. The rhythm is what is crucial to understanding the song."
ps: A tsunami can be both 100' and 1' high, but not at the same time. Tell a man that is used to a tsunami being '100' high that another man saw one '1' high, and the first man might wonder: His feet are very big compared to mine ;)