Electrical Mystery of the Great Pyramid

(ORDO NEWS) — Climbing to the top of the pyramids of Giza is prohibited due to safety regulations. One of the main reasons why a person should avoid climbing to the top of the pyramids is the incredible energy boost.

Several researchers claim that they experienced an unnatural electrical phenomenon while visiting the top of the pyramids. Although it is now prohibited by law, what they found hints at the advanced knowledge of electricity in ancient Egypt.

Is there any truth in the “power of the pyramids”? Does the shape, size, and orientation of this structure endow it with mystical powers?

In the late 1800s, a British inventor named Sir William Siemens reached the flat, sunken top of the Great Pyramid of Giza.

Christopher Dunn wrote in The Giza Power Plant: Technology of Ancient Egypt that Siemens experienced a strange energy phenomenon on the Great Pyramid when an Arab guide drew his attention to the fact that, standing on top of the pyramid with outstretched arms, he heard a sharp ringing. Raising his index finger, Siemens felt a prickling sensation.

Later, while sipping wine, he experienced a mild electric shock. Feeling that more observations needed to be made, Siemens wrapped a bottle of wine in damp newspaper, turning it into a Leyden jar. After holding it over his head for a while, this makeshift Leyden jar was charged with electricity to such an extent that sparks began to fly.

Reportedly, the Arab guides of Siemens were not too pleased with the experiment of their tourist and accused him of witchcraft.

Peter Tompkins wrote: “One of the guides tried to grab Siemens’ companion, but Siemens lowered the bottle in his direction and struck the Arab with such a blow that he fell unconscious to the ground. Recovering himself, the guide jumped to his feet and with a loud cry rushed down the Pyramid “.

What natural phenomena at the top of the Great Pyramid could cause such an electrostatic effect? It would be interesting to conduct additional physics experiments on top of the Great Pyramid.

In the 1920s, the Frenchman Antoine Bovis visited the Great Pyramid and saw the mummified remains of small animals in the King’s Chamber. When he examined the bodies, he found that they were odorless, and despite the humidity in the area, the bodies were dehydrated.

Bovis returned to France and built a wooden model of the Great Pyramid. He aligned it in a north-south line and placed a recently deceased cat inside. A few days later, the cat mummified. He experimented with other animals, meat and eggs, and reported that they were all hot dehydrated and mummified rather than decomposed.

Jean-Paul Bouquet translated “EXPOSÉ” by Bovis. Pohl wrote: “When they [the pyramids] are illuminated, rectilinear radiations can be found on the ground a few meters (feet) from their bases, which may suggest that they were built like Menhirs to mark the crossing of underground sources (Not proven!! !)

This fact would be curious, since it would mean that the 4 underground sources intersect at an angle of 90°, forming a rectangle in the center of which is each pyramid; until this is refuted, [Bovis] I attribute the emission lines to the fact that they are caused cosmic waves reflected from each side; experiments carried out by me in the laboratory seem to confirm this assumption.

According to Nikola Tesla, the pyramids served a higher purpose than mere mesmerizing giant stone statues. Throughout his life, he explored the pyramids and found some attractive things in them. He wondered if they were gigantic energy transmitters: this thought coincided with his research on how to wirelessly transmit energy.

In 1905, Tesla filed a US patent titled “The Art of Transmitting Electrical Energy Through the Natural Environment”, outlining designs for a series of generators around the world that would use the ionosphere to collect energy. He viewed the planet Earth itself, with its two poles, as a gigantic electrical generator of limitless energy. His triangular design became known as Tesla’s Electromagnetic Pyramid.

He explained that the location of the Egyptian pyramid was responsible for the energy. Bigthink writes: “He [Nikola Tesla] built the towers known as the Tesla Experiment Station in Colorado Springs and Wardenclyffe Tower or Tesla Tower on the East Coast, which sought to take advantage of the Earth’s energy field.

The locations were chosen according to the laws of where they were the pyramids of Giza were built, related to the relationship between the planet’s elliptical orbit and the equator. The design was intended for the wireless transmission of energy.”

It is also believed that Tesla’s tower was built on aquifers, which means that the electrical technology used by Tesla is almost identical to that used in the construction of the Great Pyramid. Both the Great Pyramid of Giza and Tesla’s magnificent Wardenclyffe Tower were systems that generated negative ions and were able to transmit them without the need for electrical cables – completely free and wireless energy that powered other electrical components over vast distances.

The eminent astronomer Norman Lockyer wrote about his experience of studying ancient Egyptian sites in The Dawn of Astronomy: A Study of the Temple-Worship and Mythology of the Ancient Egyptians. Looking for evidence that ancient Egyptian laborers worked by torchlight, he notes that “in all the freshly discovered tombs, there is no sign that any kind of combustion has taken place in them, even in the innermost depressions.”

Unable to explain the lack of evidence for more elemental sources of light, Lockyer relates how he and his companion joked about “the possibility that electric light was known to the ancient Egyptians”, noting that the fine painting of tomb walls could not have been done with natural light. reflected from mirror systems, as others have previously suggested.

For what purpose the pyramids served is still unknown. Some theories claim that they were built as an observatory for the intergalactic communication of the ancient gods.


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