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William Gadoury, a teenager from Saint-Jean-de-Matha in Lanaudière, became a small launch to NASA, the Canadian Space Agency and the Japanese Space Agency, while his discovery is about to be disseminated in a scientific journal. Passionate Mayan for several years, he analyzed 22 Mayan constellations and realized that if he connected on a map the stars of the constellations, the shape of each corresponded to position 117 Mayan cities. No scientist had ever found such a correlation between the stars and the location of the Mayan cities. The genius of William, however, was to analyze a 23rd constellation. It contained three stars and only two cities matched on the card. According to his theory, so it should be a 118th Mayan city in a remote and inaccessible location in the Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico.
Analyses from satellites in different space agencies have revealed that there was indeed a pyramid and thirty buildings at the precise location identified by the young man. The Journal had access to satellite images which we see different structures of what may be an ancient city. "Geometric shapes, such as squares or rectangles, appeared on these images, forms that can hardly be attributed to natural phenomena," says remote sensing specialist at the University of New Brunswick, Dr. Armand LaRocque. Not only he would have discovered a new Mayan city, but it would be one of the five largest. "When Dr. LaRocque told me in January, we distinguish a pyramid and thirty structures, it was extraordinary," said the young man. He named this lost city K'ÀAK 'CHI' or 'fire mouth "in French.
William Gadoury was interested in the Maya after the publication of the Mayan calendar announcing the end of the world in 2012. Teen found 22 constellations in a Maya Codex Madrid. By connecting the stars of the constellations to create forms and applying transparencies with the constellations on a Google Earth map, he found that this corresponds to the Maya cities of the Yucatan Peninsula. In all, 142 stars to 117 correspond Mayan cities. The brightest stars are the largest cities. In addition, the method used by William works with Aztec civilizations, the Incas and Harapa India.
originally posted by: slider1982
I would think if they could find a link world wide to other civilizations for me that would be proof that advanced peoples of the time had some form of communication and a common belief regarding the stars as building cities is not a 5 minute job.
originally posted by: Onesmartdog
My first thread, so bare with me.
A 15 year old from Quebec has made a correlation between the stars above with the position of the Mayan cities below. And using that correlation, has discovered a lost Mayan city.
originally posted by: ipsedixit
I put together an OP on this topic, complete with quotes in French, translations, appropriate URLs, etc., in the format to post to the Breaking Alternative News forum. (Didn't know this thread existed.) Unfortunately there is some kind of coding glitch in the HTML under the "new thread" button for that forum, which doesn't allow one to POST the new thread.
Anyway, I am glad someone got this news up.
Robert Bauval, Anthony West and Graham Hancock will be keenly interested in this story, showing further indications of the relationship between ancient structures on earth and stars in the sky.
A fifteen year old from Quebec has used satellite photos, Mayan astronomy and his own intuition to solve some questions about the placement of Mayan cities and to discover a new city. William Gadoury loves everything Mayan and was studying Mayan constellations when he overlayed a constellation map on a map of the Yucatan Peninsula. He discovered that the known cities, like Chichen Itza and Uxmal, were exactly lined up with the stars in major Mayan constellations. Using this same map and thought process, he noticed that the third star in the 23rd constellation he was studying was missing.