People are strongly fascinated by ancient structures and the main reason behind the mystery is how did the massive stones were cut and fitted together with such precision.
When observed keenly, a definite flaw in the mainstream narrative becomes glaringly evident.
Traditional explanations indicate that ordinary, primitive tools coming together with extraordinary feats of human exertion made it all possible.
No accountability has been generated for why do the building techniques and designs share so many similarities across the planet as the big picture emerges.
Other than the mystery of who built these Ancient buildings, there is another crucial question.
What happened to the tools used in the construction of these buildings?
Also, why don’t we see recorded information explaining these astounding construction methods?
The methods used in their construction were kept secret on purpose or have the answers been gazing us in the face all along?
Is the reason we haven’t found clear evidence of tools because one of the tools is ephemeral sound and vibrations?
or, we have misunderstood the tools used?
Sailing Stones of Egypt
It has been suggested by an Ancient Arab Historian and a geologist that the Egyptians used sound to move huge blocks of stone from one place to another. Known as the Herodotus of the Arabs, he recorded a centuries-old legend by 947 AD.
As per the mysterious universe, the legend states that-
“When building the pyramids, their creators carefully positioned what was described as magical papyrus underneath the edges of the mighty stones that were to be used in the construction process. Then, one by one, the stones were struck by what was curiously, and rather enigmatically, described only as a rod of metal. Lo and behold, the stones then slowly began to rise into the air, and – like dutiful soldiers unquestioningly following orders – proceeded in slow, methodical, single-file fashion a number of feet above a paved pathway surrounded on both sides by similar, mysterious metal rods.”
Egyptian deities are often portrayed with a strange rod in their hands like Anubis.
However, not many people know what that object actually is.
It’s called a Was-sceptre, a staff with a forked base and topped with a pronged head shaped like a stylized canine or another animal.
The rod is thin and straight like a pole and associated with other mysterious objects like the Ankh and the Djed.
Were they simply some sort of symbols or could they have been tools of some kind?
As per the Ancient History Encylopedia, these objects are symbols representing royal power and dominion.
“The three most important symbols, often appearing in all manner of Egyptian artwork from amulets to architecture, were the ankh, the djed, and the was scepter. These were frequently combined in inscriptions and often appear on sarcophagi together in a group or separately. In the case of each of these, the form represents the eternal value of the concept: the ankh represented life; the djed stability; the was power.”
In some depictions, Was-sceptres are seen upholding the roof of a shrine as Horus looks on.
Somewhat similar to that, the Djed is spotted on temple lintels appearing to hold up the sky in the complex at Djoser in Saqqara.
A video from Ancient Architects discussed this idea in detail, giving examples of tuning forks that were used by the Egyptians.
Matthew Sibson from the UK lifted some interesting ideas suggesting how the Egyptians may have used objects like the Was-sceptre and tuning forks to cut through the hardest stones using the power of sound and vibrations.
A picture of tuning forks is seen on a statue of Isis and Anubis, each holding a rod.
Between the deities, a carving pictures two tuning forks that seem to be connected by wires.
Beneath the forks, a round object with four prongs is centered, and it almost seems like an arrow pointing upwards.
In the below-mentioned video, Sibson talks about an unverified yet intriguing email on the website KeelyNet.com from 1997.
The email indicates that Egyptologists have discovered ancient tuning forks (tools) and may have labeled them anomalous when they couldn’t find what their purpose was.
“Some years ago an American friend picked the lock of a door leading to an Egyptian museum store-room measuring approx 8 feet x ten feet. Inside she found ‘hundreds’ of what she described as ‘tuning forks.’
These ranged in size from approx 8 inches to approx 8 or 9 feet overall length and resembled catapults, but with a taut wire stretched between the tines of the ‘fork.’ She insists, incidentally, that these were definitely not non-ferrous, but ‘steel.’
These objects resembled a letter ‘U’ with a handle (a bit like a pitchfork) and, when the wire was plucked, they vibrated for a prolonged period.
It occurs to me to wonder if these devices might have had hardened tool bits attached to the bottom of their handles and if they might have been used for cutting or engraving stone, once they had been set vibrating.”
The email is unreliable evidence however, it does seem to establish the hieroglyph of tuning forks on the statue of Isis and Anubis, with wire stretched between the tines.
As we see more and more, it looks like that ancient civilization had a vast knowledge of the effects of sound and vibration than we comprehend in the modern days.
The use of acoustical study as a methodological approach within the field of archaeology is revealing how sound played an important role in the erections of breathtaking sites all over the globe.
Meanwhile, the study of cymatics states how vibrations alter the geometry of matter in intricate and unaccountable ways.
Moreover, the mysteries of Quantum mechanics are unfolding as we discover new particles and apply artificial intelligence algorithms to discover how matter itself works.
Are we eventually reaching the stage where we will get to know how the ancient civilization created huge monuments all over the world?
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