Well it seems so far that only one respondent in this thread considers the geometric correspondences between G1 and G3 (and queens) in the opening post (here) as "probably coincidence".
No one has offered an opinion as to whether the follow-up (theoretical) correspondence of placing G2 at its Belt star position and the geometric agreement it also has between the inter-quarter lines of G1 and G3, are coincidence or not.
Here are the relevant images:
Had G2 not been moved from its Belt star position, the geometric correspondences of the inter-quarter lines would have looked something like this:
We propose that G2 was relocated from its Belt star position due to the topography of the site, thus:
There is indeed evidence on the ground at Giza that strongly indicates that G2 had originally been planned to have been built much nearer to its Belt star position. As stated, however, the topography of the land in that area of the plateau resulted in a slight relocation.
So, how probable is it that these geometric inter-quarter-line correspondences are the result of simple chance? How likely is it that they are "probably coincidence"?
Well let's try a little experiment.
Get a couple of friends to cut out a random sized square and a random sized rectangle. Get them also to cut out two smaller squares. Take all the shapes and randomly throw them to the floor. Draw inter-quarter-lines between your shapes. (Note: the inter-quarter-lines from the square to the rectangle will not ever match perfectly - it can be very close like in the images above, but never perfect). It will take a very long time indeed to find a close correspondence between your shapes like those demonstrated in the images above from Giza. To further add complexity, the two smaller pyramids should line up through the axis of the corner line (i.e. the line that corresponds to the 'Lehner-Goedeke Line'.
Randomly creating base shapes with random sizes and throwing them randomly to the floor will have you doing this for a very long time to try and find a correspondence that can match what we find at Giza and in the dimensions of the Giza structures.
To add further complexity, create a third random square and throw it to the floor. Even if you managed (miraculously) to randomly obtain a similar geometric correspondence with what we have at Giza, throwing in that third base will most surely knock it all out. Quite simply - you would not have enough lifetimes to find a correspondence that comes anywhere near to that which we find so clearly on display at Giza.
So, for those who consider the geometric correspondences between the structures at Giza as a happy coinicidence.... happy hunting..... The odds against such an occurrence happening through random chance are simply overwhelming.
Post Edited (18-Feb-12 15:35)