Did the Ancients have Power
Piezoelectric Basins for Acoustic Levitation Identified at Megalithic Sites
Focusing the Heartbeat of the Sun
by Alex Putney for Human-Resonance.org
August 27, 2011
The many astoundingly beautiful monuments of the Giza plateau, along the Nile River in Egypt, display a remarkably precise set of engineering specifications and psychoacoustic effects that indicate an ancient biorhythmic synchronization network once operated on a global scale. Preceding the Dynasties of the Pharaohs by several thousand years, this global pyramid culture was a technologically advanced Sanskrit world nation that employed these giant crystalline structures to synchronize the pineal, hypothalamus and pituitary glands with the human heartbeat at temples and sacred sites worldwide.
The striped, hooded headdress of the Great Sphinx references the hooded Kundalini cobra, an animal which is also seen extending from the third-eye, or ajna chakra of the female figure. These are unmistakable Sanskrit symbols and biorhythmic synchronization technologies that were later preserved in the monumental psychoacoustic architecture, hieroglyphic writing and cosmology of the Sumerian, Egyptian and Mayan civilizations. Bioelectrical stimulation of cellular metabolism enabled in the pyramid structures provided for the purification and rejuvenation of the body using a special, lighter form of water.
An outspoken local wisdom-keeper of the Giza plateau, Egyptologist and tour-guide Abd’el Hakim Awyan has brought ancient knowledge to bear on the profound implications of these astounding ancient constructions. Hakim’s provocative commentary on the misconceptions of modern academics concerning the ancient stone structures of the Nile region was broadcast in The Pyramid Code, a documentary produced by Dr. Carmen Boulter, Professor at the University of Calgary:
Limestone basins were also collected near the northwest corner of the remains of the giant obelisk at Abu Ghurab, each bearing identical forms and carefully rendered circular concavities (below). A view of the squared blocks from above reflects the ancient Sanskrit mandala of a circle within a square, while the strict adherence to geometry and identical forms of the many basins belies a complex mechanical purpose that has not yet been identified by modern Egyptologists or any independent researchers.
These many stone basins have remained a mystery for generations of modern Egyptologists, who claim the basins were used in the blood collection of ritual sacrifices. While no trace residues of blood have been found on any of the stone basins, this hypothesis is further complicated by the fact that the three holes are located near the upper rim of the basin, not at the bottom. This feature indicates that the holes were not designed to let out blood from animals placed in the huge basins, but were actually used to fill the basins with water. But if the basins are filled without a drain outlet, where does the water go?
The huge quartz basins were designed with one borehole centered on each of the four sides of the square bases of the instruments, while the comparable limestone examples display three machine-drilled holes on just one side of the square blocks. As well, the diameters of the bowls appear to be uniform, suggesting they were part of a large array that once surrounded the pyramids before being collected in groups by Egyptian authorities for present-day public display.
The identical dimensions and curvature of the many stone basins, with perfectly rendered geometric forms, gives the appearance of having been serially manufactured through mold-making processes rather than being quarried and carved in a solid state. Abundant evidence of this fact has been ignored for close to 30 years by much of the academic community, despite publication in scientific journals. The geopolymer research of Dr. Jacob Davidovits documents the lower density of the limestone blocks of the Great Pyramid, showing them to have been synthetically cast using a concrete-like slurry composed quite differently than all naturally sedimented limestone. The pyramid’s massive limestone blocks contain an exotic admixture of opal CT, hydroxy-apatite and silico-aluminates that enhance the limestone’s natural capacity to convert all atmospheric acoustic energy into an electrical current within the crystals, inducing a strong electromagnetic field around the pyramid structures and within their passages and chambers.
Both the low density and exotic mineral composition of the limestone basins may reveal their synthetic nature, while the quartz basins bear drill marks that suggest they were quarried stones. The modular nature of the blocks suggests they were distributed around the pyramids as part of the original walled enclosure that once surrounded each of the three pyramids on the Giza plateau
The specific and exclusive use of piezoelectric calcite and quartz crystals for the construction of the pyramids themselves, and the large basins that once surrounded them in great numbers, relates to their transductive capacity to focus and amplify acoustic waves. Mechanical flexing occurs in the quartz and calcite crystals as a uniform structural deformation that generates standing waves within the stones’ crystalline lattice, eventually building a strong electromagnetic field that allows acoustic levitation.
Infrasonic stimulation of solar flare activity has been correlated to river flow and precipitation rates. Could it be that the pyramids were designed to increase atmospheric evaporation by heartbeat resonance? The high-resonance form of hydrogen is called protium, being the lightest hydrogen isotope, known for its powerful rejuvenative effects, in stark contrast to the cellular aging induced by heavy water. The levitation of water by solar-driven infrasound resonance allows separation of lighter protium water molecules from the heavier isotopes of deuterium and tritium (above).
Acoustic engineers have developed small, concave piezoelectric transducers enabling the generation of standing waves for acoustic levitation. Both water and small living organisms (like the beetle, above) have been levitated using ultrasound, while the ancients used giant low-frequency transducers. During the conquest of the Americas, historian Garcilaso de la Vega documented the destruction of giant granite bowls at Inca sites in the Andes having diameters that exceeded the height of two men. Concave granite basins were also found in the passage chambers of Knowth, Dowth and Newgrange, in Ireland. Just as in the case of the pyramid chambers, the world’s megalithic chambers also produced lightwater vapor.