Skip to comments.The Evidence is Cut in Stone: A Compelling Argument for Lost High Technology in Ancient Egypt
Posted on 12/03/2019 12:54:33 PM PST by wildbill
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This is found all over the ancient world. The older stuff underneath is much much more advanced and difficult than all the stuff built over the top of it. How could that happen. it is completely backwards from all present narratives and misguided logic.
Atlantis? Fallen civ? Aliens?
I think they were relatively advanced during the time of the pharaos. Then muslims happened.
Of course ‘aliens’ built the pyramids...................They were Hebrews................
One of Scaroth’s splintered selves.
Well, there was a gap of several centuries...................
American Indians worked granite into axes and beautiful atl atl weights.... without iron or any metal for that matter. They had copper, but it wasn’t used in the manufacture of these stones, as it was too soft.
Instead they worked granite by pecking it with quartz and chert hammerstones and by grinding with grit, water and larger flat stones.
The Egyptians were likely able to use a scaled up pecking method and may have used some basic engineering to make a repetitive striker for larger surfaces.
However, some of these amazing works could simply not have been made by these people during the time frame that we call dynastic Egypt.
Says no one who has looked into it.
Chemistry would likely be the answer. Using chemicals that can dissolve stone would also leave no trace of its existence as it evaporated or got used up.
But Coral Castle comes to mind.. Another mystery. I believe he used a gravity eraser device when placed above any object it would erase the effects of gravity below that object, making it very easy to move. But this doesn't explain the CUTTING and sculpting of massive rocks in Egypt.
There should be physical evidence of quartz being used, but there is no mention of any physical evidence.
It is thought that Edward Leedskalnin used giant bags of water to move coral stones into place.
We Wuz Kangz!
No it isn’t.
“Even the concept of this kind of precision does not occur to an artisan unless there is no other means of accomplishing what the artifact is intended to do. The only other reason that such precision would be created in an object would be that the tools that are used to create it are so precise that they are incapable of producing anything less than precision.”
It strikes me that neither of those statements makes any sense.
Last year I visited a museum exhibit of matchlock and flintlock firearms. Afterward, I decided to check out the new Egypt exhibit and was stricken by the contrast.
I expected the Egyptian stuff to have a high degree of craftsmanship; not Baroque Period quality, but something like the pictures in the Egypt coffee table books.
Instead, everything look shabby and Neolithic.
You’re also looking at things that have been eroded by 2000 of environmental damage.
Here’s how it could happen, if you read this article, even he makes reference to historical periods during which the level of workmanship had declined from earlier periods.
Many great empires and cities lie beneath the dust. For some period of time Rome was being used to pasture sheep.
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