These various geometric drawings alone are not enough to enable anybody to state whether or not they were intended by the planners of the Giza necropolis or any part of it.
The lines are imaginary, just like the ones some people 'find' criss-crossing Salisbury Plain (the home of Stonehenge).
Consequently, we have to ask ourselves: if these patterns are deliberate, then how could they have been achieved, and with such a seemingly high degree of accuracy?
If nobody can demonstrate practically how it all could have been achieved, then surely we are moving away from intent and into the realms of coincidence.
How far into the realms of coincidence?
Who can say; and does it really matter anyway?
Obviously, there were elements of geometry involved in the planning of the pyramids, temples and tombs we see at Giza (and Saqqara, etc.), but was it on the vast scale (and drawn up possibly within a single lifetime) that Scott, Gary, Don et al, would have us believe through their respective drawings and calculations, or was it as mainstream Egyptologists argue, a collection of individual (and therefore comparatively small) plans created over three or more generations?
For what it's worth, unless and until somebody can demonstrate practically how this 'single plan' was set out on the Giza Plateau with such alleged accuracy (this accuracy varies slightly from theorist to theorist - an error of 2" in half a mile has been suggested), my money is on coincidence.
Post Edited (27-Feb-12 01:52)
So few answers - and not one of them mine.