The mysteries of the Egyptians continue to baffle modern day scientists and Egyptologists, yet the fact that the constant of the speed of light equals the exact coordinates of the Great Pyramid of Giza is perhaps the most perplexing.
The exact speed of light in a vacuum is 299,792,458 metres per second and the geographical coordinates of the Great Pyramid of Giza are 29.9792458 degrees North. Of all the examples of mathematical perfections contained within the pyramidal structures, this is perhaps the most fascinating. This is a further indication that we still really have no idea what the pyramids were used for.
There are many other fascinating of mysteries surrounding the Great Pyramid of Giza, such as:
- It’s weight has been estimated at 5,955,000 tonnes – this figure multiplied by 10 to the power of 8 gives you a figure almost identical to that of the Earth’s mass.
- The relationship between Phi and Pi is expressed throughout the structure of the pyramid, meaning whoever built it had incredibly advanced knowledge of mathematics.
- If you double the perimeter of the granite coffer and multiply it by 10 to the power of 8 you get the Sun’s mean radius.
So are these really all just coincidences? It is highly unlikely. The sheer precision and mathematical perfection demonstrated in the structure of the Great Pyramid of Giza seem to show that whoever built it had a sound knowledge of equations and numbers, equal to if not more advanced than ours is today. What’s more is the Egyptians used a cubit as a scale of measurement, and to our knowledge did not use the meter. They also never used decimal counting…so now would be a god time to ask the question – “Did the Egyptians really build the pyramids, or was it someone else?”
This video reveals even more mysteries about the Great Pyramid, I’m sure they too will baffle even the most learned of viewers. Courtesy of John Charles Webb, Jr.
Mysteries are but knowledge that is hidden from mankind and if we want to know the answer to something, we generally find it eventually. We have a strong feeling this one could stick around a while though…
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