Who Produced Electricity in the Pyramids

Who Produced Electricity in the Pyramids

Electricity of the old pharaohs. Christopher Dan, a native of Britain, who has lived in America since 1969, where, among other things, he worked on projects to improve laser technology, has been researching and measuring the pyramids at Giza for 35 years, and the conclusions he came to shed new light one of the seven wonders of the world, but also our understanding of ancient civilizations.

At first glance, the incredible and bizarre theory of high technological knowledge and equipment available to the builders of the Great Pyramid, better known as Cheops, when the mosaic is put together, seems to be irrefutable facts that Dan, and other researchers, bring to light, convincing. But at the same time, he asks new questions that have no answers, so it is understandable that traditional scientists keep their eyes closed and endlessly repeat the scenario with slaves dragging stone blocks over logs and stacking millions of them to make their pharaoh an eternal resting place.

What is it that most intrigues Christopher Dan to the scientific community and the reading public? The whole idea that the ancient Egyptians, or some even older people who built the pyramids at Giza, had some kind of electric lighting, is connected with the riddle of how people deep in the underground could paint ceilings without torches, because there are no traces of soot !?

The explanation that they used an intricate mirror system does not ‘hold water’.

The third solution can only be electricity, and it is painted 600 kilometers south of Giza, in the Temple of Hathor, and this depiction is called the ‘Bulb of Dendera.

That the production of electricity was not so unknown to the ancient peoples is evidenced by vessels made of baked clay with copper cylinders from the Iraqi National Museum, better known as the ‘Baghdad batteries’, which are about 2,000 years old. Archaeologists speculate that they may have been used to galvanize gold to silver for decorative jewelry. But the idea of ​​a power plant goes much further into the realm of mystery and conjecture, because, as the famous researcher of the secrets of ancient Egypt, Robert Boval, says, ‘Either it is a technology we do not understand, or, if someone is prone to the brain, external influence. referring to the proponents of the theory of the presence of technology of visitors from other planets in the distant past.

The essence of Dan’s discovery is that the earth’s crust consists of a series of moving parts, 9 large tectonic plates and 12 smaller ones, which always collide or spread. The pressure rises in tectonic faults, and very small earthquakes occur continuously, and if the device were constructed in such a way that its own resonant frequency is the same or in harmony with the Earth’s frequency, it could become an oscillator that draws energy from the earth. Christopher Dan believes that the Great Pyramid is just that, and that it acts as an ‘acoustic horn’ for collecting and directing the Earth’s vibrations.

After examining its internal structure, he concluded that the passages and chambers were designed precisely to maximize the flow of sound. Acoustic vibrations in the material from which it is made, granite containing quartz crystals (Dan does not rule out the possibility that it is an artificial stone!), Certain devices in the pyramid, converters that do not exist today, turned into – electricity. ‘A quartz crystal reacts unusually when exposed to vibration. The phenomenon is known as the piezoelectric effect, and consists of alternating pressure on the crystal caused by vibration, which generates an electric current. Microphones, for example, work on that principle. A quartz crystal does not create energy, it just converts it from one type to another. In fact, it serves as a transformer. It is interesting that the King’s Chamber is built of Aswan granite, which contains 55% or more crystals of silicon quartz. So the King’s Chamber is, in a sense, a transformer, ‘says Dan.

Proof of this is that above the King’s Chamber there are five rows of granite beams, a total of 43, each weighing about 70 tons! Each layer of granite is cut rectangular and parallel on three sides, while the upper one is left uneven, and it is separated by rooms large enough for a person to get into them. Each granite beam, therefore, could vibrate if exposed to an appropriate amount of energy. If their frequencies were matched, the other beams would also vibrate in harmony with the first, and energy transfer would be maximal! The principle is the same as a musical fork.

The builders worked the uneven sides of the beams before putting them in place, removing the pieces and drilling holes. ‘They matched them,’ claims Christopher Dan. Acoustic tests have confirmed that they are indeed resonant with the fundamental frequency and that the chamber creates an elevated ‘F’ note, which is believed to be in harmony with the Earth’s natural vibration.

There are no mechanisms by which the Great Pyramid was equipped to serve its function of producing electricity today, but Christopher Dan, as well as naval engineer John Kedman, who joined him in proving this theory, believes that they existed and were very sophisticated. ‘There is an opinion that before the Egyptian civilization in that area there was one that I called’ chemical ‘, and its period ranges from 65,000 to 9500 BC. When considering the issue of missing tools or mechanisms, it is much more logical to consider that they go as deep as possible into the past. Traces of device use
the artifacts are undoubted. Sir William Flinders Petri wrote about them in 1883, ‘says Dan.

That the Great Pyramid was a complex device, potentially capable of generating energy, some researchers believe that traces can be found by exploring the underground of that building. In 2000, John Kedman proposed the theory that the Egyptians pumped water from the Nile and brought it to a small chamber under the building. The pump could then create a strong hydraulic pressure that would cause the whole pyramid to vibrate. ‘There is evidence in the underground chamber that water was present in it which caused erosion on the ground and higher in the thinner areas. There is also the operation of a hydraulic pulse generator. So, you have a wave of thinning with very low pressure that hit the ceiling and literally broke it off. The reason for that was the impact of compressed waves on the ceiling. You can see that very well, ‘says Kedman.

Examination of the queen’s chamber shaft found traces of zinc and hydrochloric acid. Since Rudolf Gantenbrink discovered ‘ventilation openings’ in 1993, which never served for ventilation, Dan suggests that the two chemicals poured into the windows and then mixed inside the Queen’s chamber triggered combustion. ‘I believe that the chemical that came through the north window was hydrated zinc, and the one that came through the south window and entered the chamber was dilute

hydrochloric acid. This can be clearly seen on the walls of the room ‘, Dan thinks. He further speculates that the product of that chemical reaction was hydrogen traveling from the Queen’s Chamber to Kraljevo, and then vibrations from an underground pool would convert hydrogen atoms into microwave ‘energy air’.

‘Evidence indicating the use of hydrogen can be found in the King’s Chamber. It has a 21×12 cm shaft that would be suitable for conducting ‘MASER’ waves, or ‘microwave propagation through excited radiation emission’. From that point on, we can offer various ideas of what they did with it, ‘says Christopher Dan. Did the Great Pyramid of Giza really create energy in the distant past? And, is it possible that this energy powered the tools of the old builders and devices like the ‘Dendera Light Bulb’?

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