Quetiapine price On the East side of the Great Pyramid of Giza lays a basalt pavement showing undeniable marks of advanced machinery stone-cutting and stonework usage. Here is our field research and investigation.
This pavement, used by tour operators to allow tourists to have a picnic after their visit of the Great Pyramid of Giza, was itself posed on an underlying level of limestone. Just like the rest of the Giza plateau, this level was adjusted, perfectly planed and leveled before receiving the basalt blocks.
The basalt blocks however, seem not to have been brought to the site already cut and shaped. Many of them show marks that highlight the use of machines on site to adjust them into the desired final shape right after they have been placed.
The marks can be divided into 3 categories:
1) Blocks showing both raw parts and straight, smooth, polished and perfectly flat showing precise locations of machine intervention.
2) Blocks showing perfectly straight cutting marks, either horizontal or vertical
3) Blocks showing both categories 1 and 2
Clear machine cuts into basalt. Click to enlarge
The systematic straight nature of the cut marks reveal that the tools used were perfectly stable and that there was no operation of power loss as the tool was progressing into its targeted work. Impossible if operated by hand. The techniques used are machined-assisted engineering bound, not rudimentary tools wear and tear.
We have 2 other observations that can confirm that.
Raw stone blocks showing precise machine processed parts. Click to enlarge
The first. Basalt is a 6 on the Mohs scale of hardness. Academic theories state that these stonework have been done by bronze and copper tools. What is their level of hardness on the Mohs scale? 3. Consequence: if you want to wear and tear basalt with bronze and copper, your tools will be the first to give in…
The second. If we found so many marks left behind without any apparent purpose, we draw one last conclusion. It is hard to believe that people supposedly equipped with only rudimentary tools to proceed to abrasive work would have reached such feats to be left abandoned without any meaning nor final goal. If marks are present in such a way, it implies that the used techniques were fast, easy and were neither a logistic constraint nor a risk of time-wasting.
Giza, Aswan, Luxor: all those sites show the same monolothic and megalithic anomalies opening and confirming that in Ancient Egypt once ruled people, an advanced civilization, possessing lost ancient technologies.