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The soil in this area has no large stones .Its a mix of mud and 2 to 3 foot stuff mixed . I often thought it might be a burial mound but its really hard to say without digging . If it is a large Pyrmid then there is only 30 to 40 feet of the top of it at the surface .The mound from what I remember would be 60 to 70 feet tall and maybe 150 feet across at the bottom .
On the other hand, as I have written in a different forum...sometimes it's just a rock.
originally posted by: ressiv
the only explanation I can give about the Sferes from transfaal found in embedded rock 2.8 billionyears old =
Oure solar system is build from debris from an nova/supernova
if that exploded star had planets with intelligent live than they would be scatterd in big and micro debris..
not impossibel that such debris holds artifacts and formed the later solarsystem as we now know..
the sfeers could have survived (by there form) and feld later to earth...
anothe thinking.... if an nova explodes the remains of the star its-self forms an white dwarf..
the nearest white dwarf is Sirius B .......
perhaps she was the mother of oure sun?
the egypts loved Sirius ! a reply to: the2ofusr1
originally posted by: DeceptioVisus
a reply to: the2ofusr1
At 10:10 in that video the guy says the stone weighs 630 tons. Then he states that's "only a little over 100 tons" smaller then Baalbeck's largest stone. He mentioned earlier the largest Baalbeck stone was only 800 tons. So now 170 tons is just a little over 100 tons?
He also went with the maximum estimated weight for the largest Ashlar stone. "Galyn Wiemers stands by the largest ashlar stone in the retaining wall of the Temple Mount. This ashlar stone is one of four stones that create what is called the Master Course. This stone is 41 feet long and weighs 570-630 tons." www.generationword.com...
It's all explained away by Roman technology but then he states Roman cranes maxed out at 5 tons, but they combined cranes to do heavier lifting. So putting the Baalbeck trilithon in place was so easy you guys don't even know. Step 1. line up 160 cranes, 80 on each side and drive them from the quarry to the building site. Step 2. In unison, move the stone outside the center of gravity of the 160 cranes so it could be placed neatly on top of the smaller stones. This is so logical I can't believe I didn't pick up on the Roman crane theory before now.