Gods of the New Millennium: The Great Pyramid by Alan Alford – Part 9

Functional approach



When I started writing this book, the last thing I expected was to find a solution to the mystery of the Great Pyramid. However, after reviewing all the evidence in Chapter 8, I was faced with a challenge that I could not ignore. Geographically connecting the pyramid to the flight path of the gods is a great job, but how can it explain such a huge and complex structure, as a simple column of the type in Heliopolis would be perfectly suited to directing a landing light? How could we explain the future worship of the Grand Gallery, the huge niche in the Queen’s Hall and the series of movable bars in front of the King’s Hall? All these characteristic qualities gave me a mysterious purpose, not symbolic but purely functional.

Going back to the ancient texts, we will indeed find some descriptions of the functional goals of the Great Pyramid / Ecura. One of them, that of a directional headlamp, is remarkably featured with numerous explanations such as “casting”, “exploring heaven and earth” and “pulsing beam” throughout its “direction field”.

However, there are widespread descriptions of the pyramid’s miraculous powers. One text describing the war of the gods states that the Enkiites retreated inside Ekuru, which according to legend was impenetrable to the attacking forces. The text seems to describe a safety screen, which is a curiosity because Egypt’s Mesopotamian name was “Magan”, which actually meant “Screen Earth.” 1 According to another intriguing description, the god Ninurta claimed that the pyramid’s forces were used during the war to “grab me, kill me,” with killer’s jaws to destroy me. ” Finally, there are texts that, upon careful reading, suggest that the pyramid also probably contained a communication facility up to the planet Nibiru.

That is why I started exploring the Great Pyramid from a fully functional point of view – an approach that has rarely, but perhaps never been, taken before. My challenge was to use the physical evidence of the pyramid to confirm what the ancient texts said, and in doing so, to offer even more incontrovertible proof of the gods of flesh and blood.

Most of the theories written about the Great Pyramid are, in my opinion, really strange. We must remove even the smallest hint of tombs and that the statue of Huffu occupied a niche in the Queen’s Hall. We must also ignore the naive theory that the pyramid is a symbolic representation of the sun’s rays coming down to Earth. And we have to disarm the romantic assumptions about hidden treasures or secret safes with information. What we are about to reveal is far more exciting.

Ancient chronicles explain that after the Flood of Enki and its lineage, dominion over Lower Egypt in Africa was given. It was there, in Egypt, that Enki was commanded to erect headlamps that would direct the seam to Baalbek. And I’m sure that’s where Enki decided to take his opportunity and build something far more perfect than a simple headlamp, something that would expand the foundation of his power and position.

If the texts are correct, we should find inside the Great Pyramid a headlight and a radar system, a communication system and a powerful source of energy that can be transformed into an offensive. If we think of the Great Pyramid as a machine or a factory, then its energy system should be reduced to a source of raw material or fuel, a production system, a production management system and a control system. Now let’s take an objective look at the evidence.



False tracks


Before we begin our study of the Great Pyramid of possible clues to its function, the most essential thing is to get rid of all the characteristic qualities that were not part of the original design. Over the millennia, many events have left their mark, creating a variety of distracting footprints that have diverted other researchers from the right path. In order to eliminate these qualities, we must have the necessary knowledge of the history of the pyramid. Many researchers, for example, comment on the fact that the Great Pyramid is extremely hot and humid, forgetting that it was originally lined with white limestone blocks that were supposed to reflect solar heat. For the same purpose, much has been achieved by directing the shafts

Another false trace is the abundant amount of salt found everywhere in the pyramid and especially in the Queen’s Hall and the limestone slab above the King’s Hall. Some very interesting theories about salt have been put forward, but in my opinion it just came from rainwater – the one that has caused such erosion near the Sphinx for millennia. My idea is based on the literal acceptance of the ancient texts that announce the movement of the upper stone of the pyramid after Ninurta’s victory over the Enkiite gods. The Ninurta extraction caused chemical processes inside the pyramid, as a result of which the salt was probably washed out by the chemically pure limestone blocks of the pyramid. 2

At the same time that the stone lid was removed, many other things in the pyramid were either destroyed or moved from Ninurta, as detailed in Chapter 8. In order to understand the functions of the pyramid, we need to restore all these objects in their proper places. It is a recorded fact that the god Ninurta dismantled a “stone” from inside the Queen’s Hall and destroyed or removed stones from the Grand Gallery – hence the niches that are empty today. Ninurta also removed the triple slatted grille from the Royal Hall’s anti-chambers – the grooves are now empty. The same incident is most likely evidenced by the destruction of the Chest in the King’s Hall and possibly the removal of its lid. We must be prepared to believe these ancient explanations,



Arrest of Marduk


An important set of proofs of the qualities and functions of the Great Pyramid are derived from the ancient texts describing the arrest of the Babylonian god Marduk. The legend of Marduk’s imprisonment and the subsequent escape from the mountain cave has always been interpreted in a mythological context. 3No one believed it to be a historical event – until finally Zacharia Satchin linked it to another Sumerian epic tragedy and identified the mountain cave with the Great Pyramid. As discussed in Chapter 6, Dumuzi violated the laws of the gods by forcing his own half-sister into trying too hard to acquire a male heir. His brother Ra probably viewed this as a threat to the future sovereignty of his own heir in Egypt and made the fatal decision to arrest Dumuzi. As Zacharia Satchin shows long and widely, the Egyptian god Ra can definitely be recognized as the Babylonian god Marduk. 4It is for this reason that Ra / Marduk was responsible for the unfortunate death of Dumuzi, which occurred during his arrest. Since then, Inanna has become Marduk’s fiercest enemy, whom she has personally blamed for her husband’s death.

Against this background, a mysterious parable known as “Inanna and Abih” begins to make some sense in the context of the sudden aftermath of Dumuzi’s death. 5 We can understand why Inana is pouring out her wrath against an evil god, hiding in a rather strange mountain, and we can now know that this mountain was Ecura, or the Great Pyramid. The grieving Inanna weeps:

“Mountain, you, who have risen so high, you who rise above everything else … You touch the heavens with your summit … However, I will destroy you … to the earth I will bring you down … Inside your heart I will cause pain. My father Enlil allowed me to enter the Mountain! I will penetrate into the heart of the Mountain … I will establish my victory inside the Mountain. She did not stop hitting the sides of E-BIH and all its corners, even her chamber of raised stones. But inside … The Great Dragon that came in, its poison does not cease to glow. ” 6

Finally, Inanna was persuaded to allow the Great Serpent (clearly identified by the Babylonian text as Marduk) to leave Ekur and stand trial. It seems as though Marduk was indeed held responsible for Dumuzi’s death, possibly because of his wrongful arrest. Another Babylonian text describes the conviction and the harshest sentence since Marduk’s arrest:

       “In a large sealed envelope without anyone offering him food; to suffer alone, the drinking water to be interrupted. ” 7

        How was this arrest achieved? After identifying the prison with Mount E. Kur or the Great Pyramid, the answer is probably in the granite blocks that once guarded access to the upper halls of the pyramid. One of these granite blocks can be clearly seen on the left side as it enters the pyramid through its modern entrance. It is one of three blocks of red granite commonly referred to as the “Granite Pin”. The uppermost of these three blocks is unusual because of its roughly machined upper surface, as if the stone had been shattered with mighty force.

Conventional Egyptology attributes the granite pin to security measures for Pharaoh’s tomb. Other commentators believe that it was built inside the pyramid from the very beginning and probably had a symbolic purpose. The more practical answer is that the granite blocks were slid in place to close the god Marduk. But what was the original purpose of the pin?

It is generally accepted that border pins are really lowered into place to seal the pyramid. The press assembly of these pins at the bottom of the Ascending Passage made some engineers think that they were built on the spot exactly where they are today. 8 However, such a theory makes little sense from a design standpoint. One pyramid expert, Peter Lemesurie, helps us solve the problem. He claims that the passage suddenly shrinks from the top width exactly 41 inches to 38 inches at the bottom and that the granite pin is precisely sharpened to fit exactly to the lowest part of the passage. 9The fact that they are now built into the floor of the Ascending Passage cannot therefore be accidental. Moreover, the broken top of the pin suggests that it may have been forcibly removed from somewhere near the top of the pyramid.

Where was the pin originally located? Its width, 41 inches (2 arches), is identical to the width of the passage to the Queen’s Hall and the passage to the King’s Hall, probably suggesting that they are an acceptable source. On the other hand, the floor of the Grand Gallery between the ramps on both sides is also 2 arches.

It is difficult to understand why the granite pin was used to seal the entrance to the Queen’s Hall – why is granite used since this hall is entirely made of limestone? Could it have been placed in this place to prevent access to the King’s Hall? Although the Imperial Hall is entirely made of granite, its entrance has already been fitted with a series of granite removable partitions, so the place makes no sense.

The grand staircase outside the Royal Hall was an intriguing possibility; this huge limestone platform has apparently been explosively destroyed and is now being repaired to allow tourists access. Reaching 5 feet deep and 7 feet wide, it was an acceptable place, but again I cannot grasp the probable purpose of any further protection of the Royal Hall beyond the existing system of movable barriers.

Along the way of elimination, I came to a spot for a pin on the floor of the Grand Gallery. It would follow that it is up and down local to allow or deny access to the Gallery from the Ascending Passage. Linking the physical evidence to the ancient texts, I came to the conclusion that the above pin was probably constructed with a convex surface for sealing at the top of the Ascending Passage. Marduk’s imprisonment was achieved by blasting the pin, probably by using a short wick, to direct the blast wave down completely – from the near ceiling of the gallery to the Ascending Passage. The blast destroyed the convex cover of the pin and distorted a dozen cubic feet of limestone from the Grand Staircase (the smaller destruction at the inlet of the anti-shambler behind the ladder and on the roof at the highest part of the Ascending Passage supports this assumption). As we will see later, it is very likely that the pin was made of two separate parts – one sealing the highest part of the passage and the other sealing the bottom. The two parts were initially probably connected to a very strong cable.
There are two things that I now have a place to discuss briefly in order to prove that all this was very feasible. First, where is the mechanism by which these heavy granite pins were raised and pulled down? A mysterious but little-known feature in the Grand Gallery is a pair of 6-inch-wide grooves that run the entire length of its walls. They can also be seen along the fourth closing section of the cantilever walls in the gallery. In his book, Peter Lemesurier explains that these grooves were used for “sliding under” 10, and this is truly confusing for those who see above all symbolism instead of functionality in the construction of the Great Pyramid. My more practical explanation is that this pair of grooves maintained a moving ultra-heavy gantry crane, as is commonly used in modern machine-building factories. How exactly this facility was taken out of the pyramid we do not know, but in all likelihood the crane was among the things destroyed by Ninurta.

Second, how did the granite blocks cross the gap above the Ascending Passage, where the rising floor was interrupted to allow access to the Queen’s Hall? This “chasm” is about 16 feet long, forcing visitors to climb side ramps before continuing to the higher parts of the pyramid along the central staircase (initially an extremely smooth floor). In the opening where the floor is missing, there are five pairs of holes, or “wall recesses”, perfectly arranged from the Ascending Passage to the gallery floor. There is even a support step cut where the floor begins. Therefore, detailed descriptions of the Great Pyramid suggest that there once existed an 8-inch-thick limestone “bridge slab” that ends the gallery floor.

In general, there was no problem with dragging the granite pin from the top of the Grand Gallery down to the bottom of the Ascending Passage.


Releasing Marduk


According to a Babylonian New Year’s ritual, Marduk was saved from his evil fate one year after his arrest, when the truly guilty party was discovered and captured. Marduk Sarpanit’s sister’s wife and his son Nabu appeared on the scene and made plans for his release. It was decided that they would dig a shaft and free Marduk via SA.BAD – “false upper opening”:

“In the whirlwind of the drill, in the side walls, the door will pierce, an opening as the screw goes. As they approach, they will slip in mid-way. ”

The story of the release coincides exactly with two mysterious and inexplicable features of the Great Pyramid. The first evidence of escape is clearly visible in the missing “ramp stone”, the precipice of which is now surrounded by a parapet at the bottom in the west of the Grand Gallery. Scientists who have conducted studies on the surrounding rock mass have come to the conclusion that the missing stone was carried by blasting force coming from its bottom. 12

The second most important piece of evidence is the so-called “Spring shaft” – unfortunately not accessible to tourists, but fortunately documented in great detail. The spring shaft, so called by the Arabs, is actually a series of vertical chimneys that connect the upper and lower parts of the Great Pyramid – see fig. 13. Contains seven sections: four elongated “completed” sections, one mysterious unfinished section, and two short sections leading respectively to the Descending Passage and the Grand Gallery. Subsequently, it was proved that straight sections of the Spring shaft were an integral part of the original pyramid design. 13The only one not accepted for the section for this reason is the unfinished tunnel, the origin of which cannot be ascertained in the usual way. The tunnel matches the description of “the door they will carve as the screw moves.”

The doubts about the two pieces of material evidence – the tunnel and the blasted stone of the ramp, coincidentally coinciding with the ancient Babylonian text, are astronomical in nature. It seems quite likely that the ancient text describes an authentic attempt to liberate Marduk from within the Great Pyramid.

When the Arabs, led by Mamun, made a breakthrough in the upper halls of the pyramid in the ninth century, they encountered an indescribable amount of limestone debris on the granite pin; they also found a layer of white dust inside the Great Gallery, which made their ascent a little slippery. These observations can now find their explanation. Limestone debris and dust were first caused by the destruction of the Grand Stairway, pieces of which went in the direction of the pin to the passage; second, the explosion of the missing stone from the ramp upon the release of Marduk; and third, by the probable destruction of the “moving plate” at the same time.

Where was Marduk actually imprisoned? Everyone’s instinctive reaction is to assume the King’s Hall, and of course there are various destructions that may be indicative of an attempt at liberation. But aren’t these damages actually caused by other events?

The royal hall has been hit by what experts call a “sludge” that has caused tiny cracks in the granite walls. Explosive force seems to be a more acceptable explanation than landing, but this need did not arise when Marduk was released. A more likely explanation is that this destruction was caused when the upper part of the granite pin was detonated near the passage to the King’s Hall in order to lock Marduk there. Alternatively, this may have been caused by researchers in later times, such as Weiss, who is known to have roughly made his way through the pyramid of copious amounts of explosive substances, and explored the Royal Hall in 1837.

There is a third possibility. According to ancient texts, Ninurta removed the granite grilles from the pyramid’s anti-shambler. At the farthest south end of this room there is a noticeable destruction at the top of the passage to the King’s Hall, as shown in FIG. 29. It is very likely that this damage was caused by Ninurta’s transfer to the largest granite slab. Because of its sheer size, this act required an explosive act

In the earlier Big Exists closed in acceptable was closed in did not need sections of already been quoted in the inside of the upper parts of a certain hall. This conclusion will prove to be extremely important at the right time.

After his escape, Marduk left Egypt, becoming a legendary god who was remembered under the name of Ammon-Ra, the “Hidden”. 14 He subsequently became the god of Babylon, whose New Year’s rituals described his escape and turned his innocence into a great play.

However, an anomaly in Marduk’s escape remains unclear. Why did his liberators choose a route that required climbing the Spring Mine and drilling an opening through a thick 32-foot limestone block when they could reach their goals much more directly using the “Mamun Method”? A tunnel through the limestone around the granite pin would halve the distance and reduce by more than half the time required.

The only meaningful answer to this conundrum is “trick.” This discreet entry through the Source Mine (a route known only to those who knew the pyramid’s architectural plan well) was to ensure that no one would escape before Marduk left Egypt in complete safety. Certainly Marduk was not a god escape, as the Babylonians were forced to believe, but a god who was seen as a running criminal!

The Ghentbrink Breakthrough

            The so-called “ventilation shafts” of the Great Pyramid have recently become the focus of much research, and have since become the basis of several revisionist theories about the essence of the pyramid itself. In 1944, Robert Bovap and Adrian Gilbert proposed the theory that shafts were adjusted to certain stars when the pyramid was built. At the right moment, I will discuss their findings in the context of the construction date of the pyramid. Bovap and Gilbert’s theory is crammed with mystical symbolism for the ascension of the Pharaoh’s soul to heaven, and thus follows what becomes a purely conventional way of thinking. However, if we put aside the symbolic prejudices, what do the physical characteristics of these shafts actually tell us?

The royal hall contains two ventilation shafts, one facing north and the other facing south. Their existence has been known since 820 AD. However, in 1872, our understanding of the pyramid received a strong impetus with the opening of two sealed shafts in the Queen’s Hall by British engineer Weiman Dixon. These shafts also exit south and north, but unlike those in the Royal Hall, they do not penetrate the outer masonry of the pyramid. Thus, the theory that these were air ducts was eventually rejected. This conclusion was too confusing because it meant that the true purpose of the shafts was completely unclear. The term ‘ventilation shafts’ (air ducts) was only adopted because no one had proved the reason for their existence.

Another major breakthrough in our knowledge of the mines occurred in April 1993, when it was announced that a mysterious door had been opened around the southern shaft of the Queen’s Hall. 15 A team at the German Archeological Institute in Cairo led by engineer Rudolf Gantenbrink was empowered to improve ventilation inside the pyramid. Initially, their work focused on increasing air flow by clearing the northern shaft in the Royal Hall. It was necessary to design and install a miniature robot that could be drilled through narrow shafts, measuring only 8 square inches. The team’s work was completely successful – the plugging was cleared, a fan installed and humidity dropped sharply from 90 to 60 percent.

However, for completely unclear reasons, Rudolf Gantenbrink’s work continued in the Queen’s Hall. They probably made him involve his robot in measuring shafts to a higher degree of accuracy, which had never been done before. Due to the likely blockage of the northern shaft of a barrier, Gantenbrink focused his efforts on the southern one. After traveling 84 inches horizontally, his IRCACT 2 robot (in Ancient Egyptian “Road Opener”) began to move at a nearly 40 degree incline. He walked about 130 feet and crossed a mysterious metal tile. Finally, after 210 feet, here’s a sensation – 1) RIA1) T 2 was forced to stop in front of a limestone plate with two metal grips (Fig. 30).

The robot was able to penetrate the door with a laser beam, which showed that it did not fit snugly against the floor. In the lower right corner of the door, a miniature opening was penetrated and a stream of black dust or sand became visible on the edge of the shaft.

Boval and Gilbert were as excited about this strange door as they were of their own idea of ​​regulating the stars, but in fact the discovery raised a serious doubt about the truth of their theory. Instead, the stone door suggests a much more fundamental and functional purpose. Its position, approximately 80 feet from the exterior masonry of the pyramid and 64 feet above the level of the Imperial Hall, clearly indicates the existence of a hidden hall.

We still do not know what lies behind the stone door, since the Egyptians have proven strangely reluctant to allow further exploration (at least in public). However, Gantenbrink is convinced that there is a sealed room behind the door, and cites a long list of engineering certificates in support of his claim. The physical evidence disclosed by the robot includes the following: change in the last 16 feet of coarse limestone to highly polished white limestone (undetected in the remaining 590 feet of previously explored shafts); signs of some structural failure (not found anywhere else), suggesting internal stress due to the presence of a cavity, and the presence of a stress absorption technique that uses vertically mounted blocks in the passage walls near the door.

Even more curious is the fact that the walls of the southern shaft seem to resemble catapults, regardless of the tightly adhered stones. Why would the pyramid builders bother to seal the walls of this shaft? What did the shaft contain to require such sealing? This was an extremely important piece of evidence that would soon enable me to solve the mystery of the Great Pyramid.

Fire in the King’s Hall

        In the summer of 1995, I found a great find. After printing an article I wrote about the Great Pyramid shafts, I received a very interesting parcel from Canada. The author, Bernd Hartman, claimed to have solved the mystery of the Great Pyramid by taking an engineering approach. 16His unpublished theory suggested that the pyramid was a huge limestone sponge, which somehow sucked Nile water and then turned it into hydrogen and oxygen; the goal was to ignite hydrogen to release energy in the form of heat. Hartman’s theory rests on an unknown “gasification” process in the Great Pyramid based on the “quartz” forces of the pyramid. The theory sounded unscientific, left several of the pyramid’s characteristic features unclear and did not match the evidence of the Mesopotamian descriptions. Still, there was something exciting about Hartman’s statement. I had the feeling that he might be close, and I was particularly intrigued by his interpretation of the King’s Hall.

The question that arose in Hartman’s mind was this: “Why did it take the granite floor, walls, door and roof of the King’s Hall to be built, since the rest of the pyramid was limestone? His answer focused on the main practical difference between the two types of stones – granite is harder and therefore a better conductor of heat. Hartman concluded that the Imperial Hall was a huge furnace. One particularly compelling aspect of his theory was that the five so-called construction chambers, located above the Royal Hall, were intended to serve as a chimney to reduce heat to a level that could be borne by the surrounding limestone.

The five granite pillars that form the structural chambers are the most massive and heavy stones in the entire building, weighing up to 70 tons. They have smoothly polished floors and roughly carved uppers. It seems unconvincing that the pillars are not complete on one side. On the other hand, could this have been deliberately planned? As Hartman noted, granite is an excellent conductor of heat, and the combination of a smooth bottom and a rough top could ensure more heat is emitted from each pillar than it has absorbed. The gradually decreasing size of the pillars was a perfect mechanism for dissipating heat, using four air spaces, with an average height of about two and a half feet between the pillars.

Although I did not embrace Bernd Hartman’s overall theory, I felt that he was on the trail of something substantial in the King’s Hall. No one had come up with a better theory as to why construction chambers were needed. For example, as is customary, they were intended to be fortified, and why then did they not also place them in the Queen’s Hall, located lower in the pyramid? The Queen’s room has just one roof – a Limestone slab, formed by twelve blocks, but has not experienced any adverse effects. And most of all, why were five layers of granite used over the Royal Hall, since surely one would be sufficient?

Water is the solution!

        As I sat contemplating the burning of hydrogen and oxygen and shafts that may have been built to supply gas, fate came in the form of the Equinox (Channel 4) television program, Channel 4. It gave me the ultimate proof . On December 17, 1995, Equinox reviewed the activities of various researchers around the world trying to invent a super-efficient energy source, a machine whose energy output would exceed its own consumption, and hence its efficiency jumped 100 percent. This, of course, completely contradicts the accepted laws of physics, especially that of conservation of energy. Nevertheless, several researchers claimed to have made a major breakthrough.

Among them is the American inventor Stan Meyer, who developed the so-called “water fuel cell”. Meyer claims his device separates water into its two constituents – hydrogen and oxygen. The thermal energy obtained from the combustion of hydrogen was measured at more than one hundred percent of the chemical fission of the water molecule consumed to stimulate it. Mayer’s machine contains a strange set of metal alloy rods immersed in water inside a transparent plexiglass tank. The chemical reaction is carried out by passing electrical impulses through the water.

Despite the criticality with which the scientific community always welcomes this kind of “miracle”, Mayer takes his work completely seriously and has already registered a dozen patents around the world to preserve his copyright. Moreover, he claims to be working with NASA scientists to develop future technology for the US space program. Meyer’s Water Fuel Cell would not only revolutionize the space program, but would generate almost unlimited energy at the click of a finger. Needless to say, the threat to multibillion-dollar petrochemical investments and the potential danger posed by terrorists’ access to unlimited energy imposed a complete ban on information about Mayer’s research and NASA scientists, on the pretext of threatening national security.

Could there ever be such a water-fuel cell inside the Great Pyramid, and hence the traditions of its awe-inspiring abilities? It was an exciting opportunity that connected with the theory of hydrogen gas burning in the Royal Hall. My mind shifted to the south shaft of the Queen’s Hall, where Gantenbrink’s robot had uncovered the unusual mortar mortar. Was this a testament to the place of gas production? I decided to study the ancient texts for any explanation of the use of water inside the pyramid. And oh, miracle! There were indeed some unexplained descriptions.

The first is in the text describing the siege of Ekur, when it is reported that Nergal – the brother of Ra / Marduk – attempted to assist the defenders of Ekur. A partially broken tile tells:

“Water Stone, Apex Stone, Stone…, …… ..

… Master Nergal increased his strength. The security door he…. He looked up to Heaven, digging out from deep what life was giving… He provided them with food. ” 17 (The explanation follows.)

         In addition to the Waterstone description above, it is very significant that the siege was stopped only when the Ninurta attacker commanded Utu / Shamash to cut off the water source – a stream flowing near the base of the pyramid. 18 In all other details, the Mesopotamian text was very accurate, and the suggestion for a water source is also quite acceptable here, because the level of the Nile River is just below the area where the pyramids of Giza are located.

In a poem dedicated to Ninharsag, I found another hopeful explanation for the importance of water under the pyramid. The text, illegible in places, refers to the Great Pyramid to which Ninharsag was originally associated:

        “The House of Equipment, the highest house of the Infinite: its foundations are stones that … the water 149 (The explanation follows.)

       Finally, I found another extremely important clue in the text that relates to Marduk’s punishment, as previously quoted:

       “In a large envelope that is sealed without anyone offering him food; to suffer alone, to cut off the source of drinking water. ” 20 (The explanation follows.)

        As we have already recognized, the “envelope” included the upper halls of the pyramid and the Grand Gallery. Why else would the gods document the decision to cut off Marduk’s water source unless there was definitely one at the top of the pyramid? Was it possible to pump water from a stream of water, a branch of the Nile, to the top of the pyramid? And where was the location of the Water Stone that Nergal had strengthened? As I surveyed every corner and gap in the pyramid, one solution came up – an empty alcove in the east wall of the Queen’s Hall.

The niche in the Queen’s Hall is amazing in size – 15 feet high and 3.5 feet deep. its shape is best described as a cantilever, telescopic cavity, with five sections, each smaller than the one below. Its purpose has always confused the experts. In my opinion, however, there are two essential factors that immediately suggest that this empty niche was a shelter for a water fuel cell. First – its size. If such a cell were to produce the amount of energy that this 6 million-ton building was capable of, then there had to be a powerful machine there, and there was no substitute for volume. Second, this niche is the easternmost point found so far throughout the pyramid, and the east is the direction of the waters of the Nile River. Moreover, the straight line, drawn down from the alcove, reaches just northeast of the well in the Great Underground Hall – a well,

Without further digging into the pyramid, we can only speculate exactly how the water was pumped up to the water cage in the Queen’s Hall, but many possibilities come to my mind. As for the pipe that probably supplied the water, it seems too significant that the back of the alcove has been excavated, resulting in a rough hole about 3 feet square by 30 feet deep (see Figure 30). ). Excavations are attributed to “unknown treasure seekers” at an equally unknown time. The question is, “What prompted them to start digging at this exact spot and east?”

The gas chamber

          Now is the time to start testing my theory that has just come to light through the physical evidence around the pyramid. Let’s start with the Queen’s Hall, where the water fuel cell was used to separate the chemicals – hydrogen and oxygen. Before proceeding, it is essential that we quickly identify a few facts about these two gaseous substances.

Oxygen is a colorless, odorless gas, with an atomic structure larger and more complex than a simple hydrogen atom. It is highly reactive and is the cause of all known forms of oxidation.

Hydrogen is a combustible, colorless gas, the lightest known chemical element in the universe and 14.4 times lighter than air. Ignited, it produces a very high temperature flame and is commonly used in the bending and metal cutting industry. Experimental engines for cars using pure hydrogen gas have been invented; waste is pure water and nitrous oxide (laughter gas), the latter being produced from nitrogen in the air.

It is also important to understand that when burning a fire with wood, for example, it is not the wood that burns but the hydrogen that reaches the wood using oxygen from the combustion air. Combustion of pure hydrogen in contrast does not lead to side effects such as smoke or solid waste, which is usually associated with fire. Moreover, the hydrogen flame is actually invisible, since the fire does not contain carbon and other impurities. When these two gaseous substances were first obtained in the Queen’s Hall, the lighter hydrogen gas rose above oxygen, but the turbulent flow of the process led to the mixing of the two gases. As we now know, the southern shaft in the hall is plastered with mortar and leads up to the door, and the proof suggests a hidden hall. Thus, it appears that one of the two gases has been transported and stored. Is it possible to fill a gas room 64 feet higher than the Royal Hall? This should not be a problem because the original bridge slab in the Grand Gallery could be used as a valve to close the hall and its passage. This probably created enough underpressure to push the gases up into the shafts of the Queen’s Hall. The small door discovered by Rudolf Gantenbrink may have been opened with a remote control, thus acting as a second valve in the system. The handles of this door have been used in emergencies or electronics defects. because the original bridge slab in the Grand Gallery could be used as a valve to close the hall and its passage. This probably created enough underpressure to push the gases up into the shafts of the Queen’s Hall. The small door discovered by Rudolf Gantenbrink may have been opened with a remote control, thus acting as a second valve in the system. The handles of this door have been used in emergencies or electronics defects. because the original bridge slab in the Grand Gallery could be used as a valve to close the hall and its passage. This probably created enough underpressure to push the gases up into the shafts of the Queen’s Hall. The small door discovered by Rudolf Gantenbrink may have been opened with a remote control, thus acting as a second valve in the system. The handles of this door have been used in emergencies or electronics defects.

Let’s go back to the valve formed by the bridge plate. When opened, it would release gas to the Grand Gallery. But how was this bridging plate opened and closed? Instead of physically moving it, a much more efficient system of openings punched in the middle of the slab was probably used, and the granite pin was used to open and close these openings. A perfectly working system. The opening of this valve was probably accomplished by lifting the upper granite pin just above the slab. The lower granite pin to which it was connected by an electrical cable may have continued to close the bottom of the Ascending Passage in order to achieve operational gas pressure in the Grand Gallery.

Underneath the bridging plate, as I mentioned above, there are five pairs of openings that housed the supporting pillars. The pair of holes in the center of the bridging plate are noticeably larger than the others. This supports my theory because it was necessary to support the slab in its weakest part in order to withstand the heavy granite pin acting as a valve.

Is this theory literally commensurate with reality? Initially, the granite pin was probably 15 feet long. The gap in the Grand Gallery, where the bridging slab was located, is 16 feet long. These facts fill the theory with content. As already mentioned, it is possible that the pin consisted of two parts – an upper and a lower pin, which closed respectively the bottom and top of the Ascending Passage. Assuming this was the case, the Grand Gallery required a corresponding clearance to move the two pins connected to the cable link above the passage to give access for maintenance and repair. The measurements really allow this as a probability, since the total length of the Grand Gallery is 153 feet compared to the 124 feet of the Ascending Passage.

Valves and nozzles

        Before exploring the last direction of hydrogen gas in the Imperial Hall, it is worth exploring the important details in the anti-shambler whose location is at the entrance passage.

The antimember is about 9.5 feet in length and 12.5 feet in height. Most attention has usually been paid to the movable barrier system that once existed there. Today, only the first part, the Granite Leaf, can be seen. Its upper part has been broken, but its other dimensions are 15.75 inches thick and 41.2 inches wide. The funny thing is, it was never intended to get to the floor. The position of the other three movable barriers is marked by the remains of three large grooves in the granite side walls that reach three inches below floor level. They were designed to hold granite slabs, each measuring 21.5 inches thick and 41.2 inches wide, but their respective heights are unknown.

The most interesting feature of the anti-chambers, which is rarely mentioned, is the set of vertical grooves that run down the entire southern wall down to the upper part of the inner passage of the Royal Hall (Fig. 29). These four rounded grooves, 4 inches wide and 2.8 inches deep, could by no means form part of a sliding grate system. When combined with a tightly fitting granite slab in front of the wall, they could successfully form a series of pipes for injecting hydrogen gas into the Royal Hall. The plate that stands here may have remained in this fixed position, except in cases requiring maintenance access.

Its function is completely in line with the SAP KAL stone (“Rough stone that is in front”), which Ninurta moved with great effort.

One basic law of physics states that gas will move faster (at a certain pressure) when it is forced through a smaller opening. This is the principle by which water pistols cover amazing distances. Therefore, if proper pressure was applied to push the gas in the Grand Gallery up towards the Royal Hall, the narrow passage at the top of the gallery accelerated the passage of gas to the anti-shambler. In order to enter the Royal Hall, the gas had to be passed through small tubes at the top of the far wall of the anti-shambler. By the same principle, this led to another huge increase in speed. It is no coincidence that between the pipes and the entrance to the passage we find four granite slabs or removable barriers that could have been raised to restrict access; thus the gas velocity could be varied up to five different values ​​for any given pressure. Also note that the by-product in the anti-bump valve system may have been heat – in the same way that a bicycle pump valve becomes hot with continuous use. This explains why even the outer panels of the Royal Hall’s anti-chambers were made of granite.

How were the movable barriers erected and removed? The mechanism can no longer be seen, but there is ample evidence to suggest that it once existed. Above the grooves that carried the slatted grilles there is a blank space, approximately 38 inches high on the west side and 46 inches on the east, extending the entire 9.5-foot length of the anti-roller. The only explanation for the type of apparatus ever found there is a series of three semicircular openings on the west wall, each 17.25 inches in diameter.

Fuel for fire

Inside the Imperial Hall we find only two things, without any distinguishing feature. One is a rectangular granite chest (chest), open without lid and empty. Its internal dimensions are approximately 78 x 27 x 34 inches, and its walls and base are 6-7 inches thick. It is generally accepted that the chest once had a lid about 90 x 39 inches in size.

Another interesting feature is a pair of shafts that were probably the same height as the missing chest cover. Experts say these shafts penetrate outside the pyramid, which is really the case today, but scientists tend to forget that the pyramid was once mounted with cladding stones, so no one knows for sure if they really had access to the ambient air , or not. Although today the chest is located at the farthest end of the hall, it is mobile and its initial position in the hall is unknown.

What would you expect to find if we were burning pure hydrogen to release energy? First, we would need a tank to burn gas under controlled conditions. Second, we would need a source of oxygen without which combustion cannot take place. Third, we would need a way to take away energy production (heat).

Apparently, the chest is exactly the place of burning, but how did gases enter that chest under controlled conditions? The injection of hydrogen into the King’s Hall is like putting your finger on the opening of a hose; the water speeds up, but the same amount of water exits the nozzle. By the same token, there would be no room for hydrogen injection into the King’s Hall unless he entered directly into the chest. Therefore, we have to assume that the chest was located directly next to the entrance of the hall, or that there was once a connecting device, which was then dismantled.

         Is there any evidence that the chest was once equipped with gas inlet and heat output connections? One important testimony remains in the destruction of one of the corners of the chest. For a long time it was a complete mystery how this happened, because granite is an extremely hard stone. However, this feature is completely in line with the theory of the chest as a box for burning hydrogen. The connecting holes created a potentially weak spot at one end, most likely a vulnerable target for vandalism. The destruction we see today is not caused by tourists (as is sometimes suggested), but by the angry god Ninurta.

         Let’s imagine for a moment that the gas in the Grand Gallery was hydrogen. Then where did the oxygen come from and how did it get into the chest?

The south shaft of the Royal Hall has the most unusual entrance of all the shafts in the pyramid. A fan is now installed in it, but previously it has been damaged by “unknown treasure hunters”. While the upper shaft is a standard 9 × 9 inch rectangular section, its lower inlet has an unusual dome shape. The depth of this “dome” is 70 inches, its height varies from 12 to a maximum of 28 inches, and its width varies from 6 to a maximum of 18 inches! It was thought that the badly damaged opening was probably initially circular with a 12-inch diameter.

Front view Side view

         The physical evidence fully supports the idea of ​​a large valve or filter originally installed in the southern shaft. His goal was probably to control the oxygen pressure and eventually purify it. There may have been a material connection between this valve and the chest, but it has long since been removed.

It is interesting to compare these findings with the Mesopotamian texts, which claim that after the war and the siege at Giza Ninurta, he entered the Royal Hall and:

      “Then Ninurta – determining the fate, the very same day the GIG stone was removed from its opening, taken out and broken.” 21

          The literal meaning of the GIG, as translated by Zacharia Satchin, is “Direction Determination.” He incorrectly accepts that flight guidance equipment was removed from the chest. As we have just seen, the purpose of the chest was different and no “stones” were placed inside it. The mystery is solved as soon as we imagine Ninurth asking his advisers about the function of the mysterious valve in the wall. They may have replied, “He directs oxygen to the chest.” And thus the valve became known as the Directional Stone.

How was the heat taken away and how was it used? Although the chest cover is now missing, it is reasonable to assume that it had an outlet opening to remove the heat generated. Several studies at the Royal Hall in the pyramid have concluded that the smoky surface of the northern shaft implies that heat is drawn through it.

Somewhere above the northern shaft in the Royal Hall, the heat generated from the combustion of hydrogen was converted by a generator into a usable form of energy. We couldn’t be sure of the exact type of process, but it certainly wasn’t that different from technology in the late twentieth century. The generator may have been located near the outer façade of the pyramid, and may have been placed on its stone roof. There is no way to know the nature of this lid (apex stone), which was removed from Ninurta – it is likely that it was not made of stone at all. All we can say is that the square, tallest platform has four sides of the base 48 feet in size, and the missing cover should be approximately 30 feet high, its functional meaning is determined by its removal.

The secret of the hidden hall

         If Rudolf Gantenbrink is right and there is a hall behind the mysterious stone door, what could be its function? Did the pyramid builders designate it for a gas tank – to collect and store supplies of hydrogen or oxygen, as it is likely that a company or plant would store the raw materials they need? The idea seems acceptable.

Gantenbrink’s robot opened the entrance to the hidden hall 64 feet above the King’s Hall. Bovap and Gilbert, in their detailed study of the pyramid shafts, conclude that the southern shaft in the Queen’s Hall runs almost in parallel with that exiting the King’s Hall. Accidental coincidence? No major engineering effort would be required to equip the gas tank with an outlet, pump and movable valve connection to the Royal Hall shaft, thereby allowing gas to be directed to the latter.

Has there ever been such a connection and closing valve in the south shaft of the King’s Hall? The curious thing is that Gantenbrink was commissioned to open this mine. The nature of the obstruction and its exact location have never been revealed. Suffice it to say that any foreign object could be expected to fall into the shaft with smoothly worked walls and to be at the bottom from where it could easily be removed. Let’s bet the blockage was caused by an ancient valve. Which of the two gases was a warehouse! | A wound in a hidden room? As I explored different options, it became clear that the hidden room was not used for gas storage. The answer suddenly appeared. It was enough for the pyramid to use a small amount of potential energy for everyday needs. The complicated system I have described so far is this one,

A simpler and more direct system than a dhz. side, would work at a lower pressure at a fixed slower speed to keep things running smoothly. In fact, the more I thought about it, the more important it seemed to me to have such a system. If I designed it, that’s what I would do. Under such conditions, we could create great gas pressure in the Grand Gallery and then store that energy in kind. of compressed hydrogen, just as a gas station would retain compressed air to pump its customers’ tires quickly. In case of a need for a high pressure of extra energy, the movable barriers were opened and the huge pressure drop pushed a wave of hydrogen into the chest of the Royal Hall!

When I looked at the limited possibilities available for the under-pressure low-pressure sensation system, it became clear that the hidden room must be the fateful side of what I was looking for.

Let us return briefly to the initial situation where the water cage in the Queen’s Hall produced two types of gas. We would initially release hydrogen to the Grand Gallery using a filter to allow the small hydrogen atoms to pass through it. 23As soon as the desired pressure was reached in the Grand Gallery, we would close the bridging plate, and the surge would force the oxygen to flow to the shafts of the Queen’s Hall. If we wanted to separate these two gases in order to control a low pressure system, how would we do it? Since the hydrogen atom is much smaller than the oxygen molecule, the first step would be to fit a filter into one shaft to allow only hydrogen atoms to pass through. Only the oxygen, apparently mixed with hydrogen, would then pass through the other shaft due to the turbulence of production. However, this oxygen mixture could be purified by allowing the gas mixture to collect somewhere and then forcing the lighter gas (hydrogen) into the ambient air. It’s too wonderful to think

The decision quite logical just came up. The hidden hall was used as the “Gas Collection Hall”, using the southern shaft of the Royal Hall to extract hydrogen. The remaining pure oxygen could then be taken down through the same shaft to the King’s Hall.

In order to operate this low pressure system, the other shaft in the Queen’s Hall had to carry the filtered hydrogen up to the King’s Hall. Is there any evidence that this was the case? It’s time to visit the mysterious northern shaft of the Queen’s Hall.

The wonderful shaft

         It is generally accepted that the northern shaft in the Queen’s Hall leads directly upwards in a northerly direction. It is, in fact, a complete fabrication that has been repeated so often that it has become a fact. The truth is that this shaft has never been fully explored, and since it does not reach the outer lining of the pyramid, no one is aware of where it actually leads.

In 1993, Rudolf Gantenbrink made the world’s first attempt to complete this mine. It is quite certain that his robot has gone up north. After a short distance, the shaft temporarily turned west, in order not to go straight into the Grand Gallery. 24 But then DRAW 2 came across something very strange. Instead of going north, the shaft turned right in the opposite direction, up and south! 25 Because of the unevenness in the mine floor, Gantenbrink was reluctant to allow the robot to continue so as not to break. The final direction of the north shaft in the Queen’s Hall remains a mystery for this reason, but all previous assumptions, though not as dramatic as the secret door of the southern shaft, are equally intriguing.

Needless to say, the experts confidently predict that the wonderful shaft will turn back once more to its original northward direction. However, in my theory, this shaft should lead to the King’s Hall!

At this point, the experts on the pyramid would raise two objections. First – that my miraculous shaft cannot be connected to the Royal Hall because there is no possible entry point. And second, that both mines in the Queen’s Hall were originally sealed.

Let’s deal with the second objection first. Experts tell us that the mines in the Queen’s Hall were only discovered in 1872 and that the first 5 inches of the shaft did not penetrate the hall. Let’s take a closer look at how these shafts were discovered. Charles Piazzi Smith, the Royal Astronomer of Scotland, explains:

“By guessing the poop … in the south wall of the Queen’s Hall, which allowed him to insert a cable into one place as far away as possible, Mr. Weinman Dixon made his carpenter, the boy of all things, pierce the hole with a hammer and steel. a blade in this place. ” 26

It is hard for me to believe that a permanently closed shaft could crack and thus be exposed as described above. It is much more acceptable in my opinion that these shafts were sealed as an additional act of vandalism by Ninurta, who was determined to dismantle the pyramid. The opening of the hidden hall above the “sealed” shaft supports this interpretation based on my functional approach. Sealing the shafts is another false sign.

As for the real connection between the King’s Hall and that of the Queen, yes, there is indeed a contradictory claim, and initially I was also skeptical. But instead of ignoring this possibility, I decided to revisit the proof. I immediately came across something so obvious that it usually went unnoticed. In one corner of the King’s Hall is a dug-out floor, which was attributed to the Caliph Al Mamun in 820 AD. A broken piece of granite from this excavation is still standing in the hall, while the hole in the floor is covered with metal mesh. This hole is located near the northwest corner of the Royal Hall – the right location to connect to the wondrous shaft! 27

As amazing as it may seem, my investigation into the functional explanation of the Great Pyramid was able to locate the locations of two vital connecting shafts (or pipelines) in two very precise locations where the ancient “treasure hunters” roughly hacked the pyramid. What prompted Mamun to break his way to the floor of the King’s Hall? Why did he think there was something hidden there? And what prompted the “ancient treasure seekers” to dig so purposefully behind the niche in the Queen’s Hall? Why did they choose this place? What are the doubts about these two sites selected for vandalism and all others excluded?

The only “weak spot” is an unusual feature of the Queen’s Hall – its sunken floor, located 21 inches below the level of the entrance passage. No one could explain why this floor looked unfinished and seemed unfinished, in stark contrast to the rest of the pyramid. My interpretation is that this floor was used for irrigation of water, which is sometimes obtained when oxygen is connected to hydrogen at high temperatures. The rough treatment was probably planned to allow water to be sucked down through the limestone floor instead of flooding the passage to the Grand Gallery.

Let us now step back and review this chapter so far, it uses a schematic diagram to show in a comprehensible way the direction of movement of the flow of water and gases that constituted the energy system of the Great Pyramid.

Radio waves and electronics

        At the beginning of this chapter, I hinted that inside the pyramid we needed to find a huge energy system that consisted of: a fuel source, a production system, a finished product guidance system and a control system. So far, we have discovered that the fuel was water, the passageways, shafts and galleries – the production system, and the missing stone cover – an acceptable place for output. We still need to find the control system as well as the communication system and the router.

Although the format of the Grand Gallery may have supported the creation of a high-pressure hydrogen system, there are other features of the gallery that have not been explained through the energy production system. These characteristic features are: the partially overlapping cone-shaped gallery and its mysterious niches.

A pair of these niches is located at the top of the gallery on the large staircase. In this way, they are located very close to the center line of the pyramid, just below its apex (Apex-sa). The east of these two niches is located above the niche in the Queen’s Hall – in the middle depth of the fuel cell, but just outside the center. Thus, it may have been involved in the supply of electrical impulses to aid the process of water decay by chemical means.

As for the western niche on the Grand Staircase, it is located just above a small depression in the west side of the smaller underground hall (just outside the Great Underground Hall at the bottom of the pyramid). We will return to this niche at an opportune moment.

Below the Grand Staircase, the Grand Gallery has 27 new niches carved vertically down to the main walls of the gallery. Each niche consists of an opening of the following dimensions: width – 6 inches, depth – 10 inches, and length – 20.6 inches. Above the niches there are cruciform shapes, each consisting of a vertical sign intersected by a sloping indentation running parallel to the ramp. These markers strongly suggest that once there were any objects attached to the wall, which were subsequently destroyed. This destruction, as we know from the Mesopotamian texts, was caused by Ninurta.

I would gladly accept explanations from electronic engineers, but here is my interpretation of the above mentioned features. In terms of the technology generally used by the gods, transmitting messages both to Earth and from Earth to Nibiru did not require more than one small box of perfect electronics. The messages were broadcast up to the apex of the pyramid. However, receiving incoming messages over long distances is a completely different topic.

It is evident from the huge radio telescopes used in the ZET1 research program to detect alien signals that size is important. The reason for this is that the radio waves are one million times longer than the light waves. The size and shape of the Grand Gallery, therefore, give me a powerful reception center to amplify the incoming signals. The niches located along this reception center probably contained an apparatus (perhaps crystals) that resonated to different frequencies. The information was then transmitted electronically through the highest point of the Grand Gallery, the niche in the west side, to a broadcasting device located just below in the smaller underground hall.

Where is the guiding light that describes the text as the main function of the pyramid? The most likely location should have been a small transmitter placed in the lid of the pyramid, which had long since been removed.

Finally, we must ask, “Where was the base from which all these functions were controlled?” On the path of elimination, the only hall not included in the functions so far is the Great Underground Hall. It was originally sealed at the bottom of the Descending Passage by a single stone door; old drawings confirm the destruction that occurred when someone blew it long ago. 28The western part of the Great Underground Hall is made up of solid limestone rock, cut by strange grooves and ridges, but deformed by erosion, probably due to rainwater flowing through the pyramid for millennia. Although deformed, these features are certainly not a matter of nature. It is therefore likely that this was the location of the control room and its equipment.

In addition to the central control room, there may also have been other local control devices. One of them may still be hidden somewhere in the pyramid to this day. For reasons that have rarely been examined, the two-part granite sheet mentioned earlier was cemented in the recesses of the walls at the bottom and has an irregular shape, as if it had been broken from above. While destruction can be attributed to Ninurta, cement is a mystery. It’s also mysterious how the rolling grille system worked. What is more, the two parts of the leaf are also an anomaly because it was never designed to go down to the floor, and instead stands in a bent position at chest height. It also has an inexplicable “ball” or “seal” at the top. Taking all these clues together and imagining them in light of the pyramid’s functional explanation, the obvious conclusion is that these two granite slabs contain a hidden dashboard. It seems strange that no one has ever tried to separate and open them …

History of Giza

          As promised, I will now offer a few comments on the claim of Robert Boval and Adrian Gilbert that the “ventilation shafts” were regulated to certain stars and thus served a symbolic purpose. Using Rudolph Gantenbrink’s measurements of the slope of the shafts, they discovered that in 2450 BC. the southern shaft of the Queen’s Hall was directed toward Sirius, the northern shaft of the Imperial Hall was tuned to Alpha Draconis, and the southern shaft of the Imperial Hall was directed to the lowest star of the constellation Orion.

The first thing I am obliged to note is that the date 2450 BC. it is not essential, since Khufu reigned in 2550 BC, as is customary. More importantly though – it must be admitted that 2450 BC. is an acceptable averaging as perceived by Boval and Gilbert; their precise results showed three different dates: 2400 BC. for the regulation of the Queen’s Hall, 2425 and 2475 BC. on the regulations of the Royal Hall. This is not very convincing. First, the lower level of the Queen’s Hall should have been built earlier, so it should have been oriented to an earlier date rather than a later one! Second, the mines in the Royal Hall, which should have been built at the same time, are oriented on two different dates, with the unexplained difference of 50 years!

One discovery of Boval and Gilbert that really interests me is the exact mirror image between the three pyramids at Giza and Belt by the constellation Orion in 10 450 BC. in terms of both position and size. 29Several writers have argued that the pyramid was aimed at stars, but their claims are unconvincing, since rocking on Earth causes changes in the positions of stars, and therefore, occasional adjustments must be made. The discoveries of Boval and Gilbert are of a different quality, because it is more of a mirror image rather than a casual orientation, the fact that they dated that mirror image exactly to 10 450 BC is the most convincing of all, because they had no prior intention of seeking precisely this circumstance (in contrast to the purposeful search for regulation from the time of Huffu). Of course, they failed to offer a satisfactory explanation at this very long time ago. 30

According to Khufu, the pyramid builder, her owner was the goddess Isis, whom he called “The Pyramid Mistress.” The evidence relating to Isis is in the form of a description on a stele discovered in 1850 at the temple or Isis House near the Great Pyramid. The stela has been translated as follows:

“Eternal Life for Horus Mezdau. To the King of Upper and Lower Egypt, Hofu, eternal life is bestowed! He found the House of Isis, Master of the Pyramid, near the House of the Sphinx. ” 31

The stele on which this description was engraved became known as the “Discovery Stele” and is today on display in the Cairo Museum. Ironically, experts have declared it a forgery, because it contradicts the testimony of Weiss’s fraudulent inscription exactly a decade earlier! Indeed, the style of writing on the stele may indicate that it was produced some time after Khufu, it may well be a copy of an earlier original. Scientists have failed to explain why such a forgery would have been made 4,000 years ago in a way that praises Hofu and yet attributes the pyramid to the ancient goddess Isis.

Since no chronological evidence has been created, the Revelatory Stele has all the hallmarks of authenticity because Manoton’s history of Egypt dates to the reign of Isis and Osiris in Egypt by 10,000 BC.

As we saw in Chapter 7, the Flood occurred about 11,000 BC, shortly before the dates mentioned above for Isis and the Pyramids of Giza. All other evidence is in relation to the ancient texts, as translated by Zacharna Satchin, who links the pyramids to the flight path built by the gods immediately after the Flood.

Find out from Chapter Nine

  • Ancient texts describing the siege and subsequent robbery of Ekur, together with the imprisonment and release of the god Marduk of Ekur, explain in great detail the many peculiarities found inside the Great Pyramid.
  • The Great Pyramid had a tremendously powerful source of energy and was able to act with attacking means. In addition, it functioned as a routing device and a perfect communication system.
  • The enigmatic rooms of the pyramid and its shafts have a functional explanation. The niche in the Queen’s Hall contained a cage for water fuel, a chest in the Royal Hall was used to burn hydrogen gas, the Grand Gallery served as a cylinder for compressed hydrogen, and the “ventilation shafts” transported hydrogen and oxygen, respectively. The mysterious door discovered by Rudolf Gan-tenbrink is a valve leading to the gas collection chamber.