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Scientists Prove Great Pyramid can Focus Electromagnetic Energy In Hidden Chambers


Scientists Prove Great Pyramid can Focus Electromagnetic Energy In Hidden Chambers

For decades, people have theorized about what the great Egyptian pyramids at Giza may actually be.

Theories about the pyramids being used to produce energy, or even as a spiritual center on the planet to interact with a field of energy associated with the human spirit, have circulated for a long time.

Now, science is quantifying that theory and proving it to be correct. It has been discovered that the great pyramid has the ability to concentrate magnetic and electric energy into the pyramid’s internal chambers and below the base of it, which create “pockets of higher energy.”

According to the Daily Mail:

“The remarkable electromagnetic properties of the Great Pyramid of Giza could soon inspire nanoparticle designs for highly-efficient sensors and solar cells.

If this concentrating effect is able to be recreated on a nanoscale size, it could lead to a wave of new, more efficient sensors and solar cells, the researchers claim.”

The official narrative of course, which is questionable to any people who are curious about human history, is that this incredible 481 foot tall pyramid was built for Pharaoh Khufu as a place of burial thousands of years ago.

“Egyptian pyramids have always attracted great attention,” coordinator of the research and scientific supervisor Dr Andrey Evlyukhin said.

“We as scientists were interested in them as well, so we decided to look at the Great Pyramid as a particle dissipating radio waves resonantly.”

An international team of researchers participated in the study, and so they examined the relationship between the great pyramid’s shape and its ability to conduct electromagnetic energy.

In order to determine how it would conduct it, the international team led by Saint Petersburg, Russia ITMO University decided to re-create the pyramid in a model to measure how it would work electromagnetically. As with any other evidence used in a study to prove a point, the similarities between the model and the real thing should be examined by anyone reasoning through this.

The model was used to try and figure out how wave energy would be absorbed or scattered by the pyramid. Waves of resonant length ranging from 200 to 600 meters, or 656 ft to 1,968 feet, were used to test the interactions between waves and the pyramids.

The team unfortunately admitted that there was a lack of reliable information about the properties of the pyramid, so some factors had to be recreated with guesses.

“We had to use some assumptions,” Evlyukhin admitted. “For example, we assumed that there are no unknown cavities inside, and the building material with the properties of an ordinary limestone is evenly distributed in and out of the pyramid.

With these assumptions made, we obtained interesting results that can find important practical applications.”

However if you think about it, if this research really did yield some info that helped people understand the true function of the pyramids, it would make sense for that research to be smeared or presented with some air of uncertainty.

The precise tool they used is known as multipole analysis, a method commonly used in the field of physics research to analyze how a complex object and electromagnetic field interact. This helped them see how the pyramid may concentrate electromagnetic energy in its chambers underground.

“In the case of the Pyramid on the substrate, at the shorter wavelengths, the electromagnetic energy accumulates in the chambers providing local spectral maxima for electric and magnetic fields,” they wrote in the study.

“It is shown that basically the Pyramid scatters the electromagnetic waves and focuses them in to the substrate region.”

If the research is ridiculed or suppressed, which it already looks like may happen, it might just be more trustworthy and believable.


(Image credit: the Daily Mail)

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