> Now if one takes on board the idea that there is meaning behind
> the excess wall that goes past the floor level, then one should
> put that method into practice when measuring the width of the
> chamber at the ceiling level, as the ceiling beams are wider
> than the floor.
> So can anyone give an accurate measure for the top part of the
> chamber, as the width is now the width of the beams. of course
> thats ridiculous , just as it is to measure a wall that goes
> past the floor level .
At the risk of stating the expletive-deleted obvious: overhanging ceiling beams are an absolute necessity; inserting a floor between a room’s walls is a matter of choice.
> Ridiculous ?, i would say so, but its the new way of measuring
> things ,
Hardly ‘new’ as the walls and floor were first measured in detail by Piazzi Smyth in 1865 - 150 years ago.
> consult MJT and Jacob , as its their way.
And that of many others.
> Anyway, taking a new look at Peter Lemesurier's work from his "
> The Great Pyramid Decoded" , i wondered if there was anything
> in his suggestion that the coffer had a numerical link to the
> Earths year of 36524 days via its position in the kings
> chamber, albeit by the use of his Pyramid inch unit.
> And just in case some people dont know what that pyramid inch
> is in its linear state .
> If one takes the width of the kings chamber in British inches
> as 206.25 inches then the Pyramid inch equivalent will read as
> 206.0316 Pyramid inches .
> Basically it was based on a metric measure of the Earths mean
> distance from the pole to the center of the Earth, then further
> subdivided by 25.
The Pyramid Inch is equivalent to 1.001 British Inches and was created – invented, if preferred - by Sir John Herschel [1792-1871], and has roots in earlier works by John Greaves, Sir Isaac Newton and John Taylor.
This unit of measurement and its companion the so-called ‘Sacred Cubit’ of 25.025 British Inches simply did not exist in Ancient Egypt – or anywhere else.
> But my work is based on the present British inch.
A unit of measurement not used in Ancient Egypt.
> So does the coffer occupy a specific position in the kings
> chamber to encode more information, maybe the Great Pyramid is
> so designed that any unit of measure will work for who ever
> uses it.
An idea that, rather disconcertingly I feel, leaves the door wide open to a veritable host of ludicrous maths-based hypotheses about the Great Pyramid.
So few answers - and not one of them mine.