bskamalov (bskamalov) wrote,


An identical form of this technology, employed in Egypt 5,000 years ago, was used by Nikola Tesla, an inventor of electric technology in the early 1900s, in a tower he constructed in the United States of America.

..... in the Wardenclyffe tower he built between 1901 and 1917. He did not use an external source of electricity for this, and even applied wireless power transmission technology.

- Как "хозяева" запитывали телеграфные кабели между Гейопой и Индией ?
- Пошел на фиг, от батарейки типа "крона".

- Почему фотографий "дрямучей" пирамиды раз-два и обчелся, почему на старых фотографиях "дрямучий" Ебипет выглядит как свежие бетонные сооружения разрушенные взрывами, почему камень на фотках Проскудина-Горского за 100 лет превращается в хлам, а ебипетские стоят по нескольку тысяч лет без потери "девственности" и т.д. ?
- Они "дрямучие", они "дрямучие", они "дрямучие" ...

1. The outer casing of the Great Pyramid was covered with white tufa limestone, so tightly built that not even a razor blade could fit between the blocks. The white tufa limestone does not contain magnesium and has high insulating properties. This insulation property prevented the electricity inside the pyramid from being released without control.

2. The stone blocks used inside the pyramid were made of another form of limestone containing crystal which is an extremely high electrical conductor and a small amount of metal, which allow for maximum power transmission. The shafts inside the pyramid were lined with granite. Granite, as a conductor, is a slightly radioactive substance and permits the ionization of the air inside these shafts.

When we look at an insulated electric cable, we see that conductive and insulation materials are used in the same way as in the pyramids.

3. The conductive and insulating properties of the pyramid are an example of flawless engineering. However, a source of energy is needed for electricity generation.

The Giza Plateau where the pyramids stand is full of underground water channels. The pyramids rise above limestone layers, the spaces between them being full of water. These special layers of rock that transmit electricity upward as they carry underground water to the surface are known as AQUIFERS. The high volume flow of the River Nile that passes through these aquifers produces an electric current. This is known as physio-electricity.

The pyramid’s underground chambers are granite conductors built within the rock charged with physio-electricity. This electric current is conducted directly to the upper part of the pyramid’s granite covered subterranean chambers. Granite is a very good conductor of electricity.

The electromagnetic field that forms at the bottom of the pyramid is transmitted in concentrated form to the upper layers of the pyramid. On the top of the pyramid there was a gold capstone gold being an excellent conductor of electricity. This section is no longer there in our day. This means the top of the pyramid has lost its structure of flawless geometry. This gold capstone facilitated a conductive path for the transfer of negative ions to the ionosphere. This way a current was generated.

How does it serve to move the electromagnetic field on the ground through the help of an aquifer?

An identical form of this technology, employed in Egypt 5,000 years ago, was used by Nikola Tesla, an inventor of electric technology in the early 1900s, in a tower he constructed in the United States of America.

Nikola Tesla and his famous Tesla Tower

Tesla, the inventor of such fundamental electric technology as the alternating current, electric engine, radio, the laser and radar, was successful in simultaneously transmitting sound and pictures between continents in the Wardenclyffe tower he built between 1901 and 1917. He did not use an external source of electricity for this, and even applied wireless power transmission technology.

Tesla had also built his tower above an aquifer and discharged the negative ions from the aquifer to the tower. The electromagnetic technology used in Tesla’s famous tower is identical to the electromagnetic field set up in the construction of the pyramids. Both systems generate negative ions and transmit them without the need for electric cables.

So for what purpose did the Egyptians use electricity?

Relief carvings above clearly show that the Egyptians used hand-held bulb-type lamps powered by a cable-free electric source (top and bottom left pictures). These bulbs are reminiscent of Nicola Tesla’s descriptions to show that his alternating current was safe (bottom right picture). At the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair, Tesla transmitted alternating electric current through his body to light a bulb he held in his hand without using electrical cables.

The above relief carving shows a wireless antenna. The Egyptians used antennae and cable-free energy for wireless communication.

In the above relief on the left is a carved transmitter, with a receiver on the right. This evidence indicates that the Egyptians used free wireless energy for communication purposes.

The above relief carving (left and centre) shows a yarn manufacturing facility. The yarn Egyptians used for their fabrics at that time were as fine as those manufactured by machinery today. The Egyptians also used electric power in their weaving plants (right picture).

It was seen that many gold objects which have remained from ancient Egypt were in fact very finely gold plated (above). Such perfect gold plating, as in these pieces, requires the use of electricity.

The total electromagnetic measurement made around the Great Pyramid is identical to that made during a thunder storm with lightning. There is a powerful electromagnetic field around the Great Pyramid. This may be observed through a simple experiment. When standing at the top of the pyramid with a bottle wrapped in damp cloth, sparks fly away from the bottle, as if one were on top of a high-voltage bobbin.


The pyramids have always been interpreted as the tombs of the pharaohs. But in fact, no inscriptions of any kind appear in the corridors of the Great Pyramid. This suggests a functional building, rather than a mausoleum.

An empty stone chest was found on the central axis of the pyramid that archaeologists call the King’s Chamber. They claimed that this contained the coffin of the pharaoh, but that since this had been stolen it was now empty. But examination of the dimensions of the stone chest and the special location in which it was installed reveals a different state of affairs. That point is just where the missing part of the pyramid’s conductive structure, and whole design, suggest it should be. If a superconductive material was installed here, the pyramid could manufacture enough electricity for all of Egypt. This superconductor is thought to have been the Ark of the Covenant, which was known to have been in Egypt in ancient times, and whose dimensions are just right to fit inside the stone chest.

Electricity was efficiently generated and widely utilized in ancient Egypt. The Baghdad battery and the first arc lights were used at that time. But was electrical generation limited to these in ancient Egypt?

A careful examination of Egyptian history immediately reveals the sophistication in perfect illumination. No soot has been found in the corridors of the pyramids or the tombs of the kings because these areas were lit using electricity. Relief carvings show that the Egyptians used hand-held torches powered by cable-free power sources (picture below on the left).

The arc lamp used in the Lighthouse of Alexandria (above right picture) is further proof that electricity was used in ancient Egypt. The energy required to power the Lighthouse of Alexandria for 24 hours a day could only have been supplied by a regular electrical source.

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