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The Baalbek foundation stones.

page: 26
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posted on Jun, 11 2016 @ 06:38 PM
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a reply to: Blackmarketeer

so no.

thanks for answering
like i said like a ukranian parliment in this thread, so i dont think i ll get involved in this one




posted on Jun, 12 2016 @ 07:43 AM
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a reply to: username74

also, since you took the time..
i managed to digest the thread up to about page 10 when the knives really came out, and i did try to follow the machievellian exchange that followed
i wish to speak regarding only the three large blocks
so my best reasonable assumptions as pertains to the info on this thread are,
that unless the site is dissected, most of the postulations are unprovable
and to follow, on the visible faces there was a postluation that the entire faces were carved back to erase the holes.
why?
this appears to be a rationalisation of a lack of essential evidence
this is compounded by an absence of detail regarding what was used to anchor the cordage to the block , with that knowledge there would be information to be gleaned about number of points of contact needed etc.
from an engineering perspective all that i read would have to be accompanied by some kind of disclaimer to clarify where the theory was speculative and the practicalities were proven
you are esssentially reverse engineering, and the technology is giant brick tech
and do we have solid geological evidence these rocks were not in situ to begin with?
then shaped and that the wall "beneath is not more recent surface infill
there is no even slightly reasonable explanation to put large blocks on small. you would expect such a thing to subside (depending on the salt content of the soil) massively, unless of course its built on bedrock
there were valid points cast aside in this discussion and the approved theory in regards to the trillithon
in the rush for affirmation in my view




posted on Jun, 17 2016 @ 01:14 AM
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I've always been super intrigued about ancient huge stone works. Puma Punku, Giza pyramids, Machu Picchu, and this one to name a few. Stories of buildings or walls appearing overnight, or tales of plants or potions that soften stone, or straight up gods using future tech. I love to read about them all. Some of those stones fit together so perfectly...Others are so large you can't help but wonder how...



posted on Jun, 17 2016 @ 01:19 AM
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originally posted by: Royweeezy
I've always been super intrigued about ancient huge stone works. Puma Punku, Giza pyramids, Machu Picchu, and this one to name a few. Stories of buildings or walls appearing overnight, or tales of plants or potions that soften stone, or straight up gods using future tech. I love to read about them all. Some of those stones fit together so perfectly...Others are so large you can't help but wonder how...


Well we'd only been working with stone for about 2 million years as a genus by the time the stuff you mentioned was built, so yeah, there's no way that any human had the knowledge to do that...



posted on Jun, 17 2016 @ 11:30 AM
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a reply to: Marduk
"Well we'd only been working with stone for about 2 million years as a genus by the time the stuff you mentioned was built, so yeah, there's no way that any human had the knowledge to do that"
tell that to an archeologist



posted on Jun, 7 2017 @ 10:49 PM
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Ancient people did a lot of work with Sacred Geometry, using compasses and squares and etc to perform calculations that are still very difficult even using modern computers.

Computational mathematics has a hard time dealing with things like curvature.

The ancients used geometric drawings as ways of carrying out complicated calculations, but to a modern observer, it all just looks like a fancy way of putting a recurring patter on a T shirt.

We really don't know today what kinds of calculations they were capable of when they used it, and consequently we have no idea what technologies might have arisen from it. Whether they could use sonic resonance is ways we cannot, or possibly even tap into fundamental forces like gravity. We don't know. We're way behind them, because even our strongest computers can't solve curvature equations of any serious complexity. (Not because they aren't powerful, but due to their reliance on computational mathematics, and computational mathematics being the wrong tool for the job. )

Since gravity is "space time curvature" and the Einstein field equations are descriptions of that curvature in 4 dimensions, it's nigh impossible for a computer to solve them well enough to accurately describe a gravitational field of any meaningful complexity. (Not unless you want to wait 1000+ years for the computer to finish)



posted on May, 21 2020 @ 01:54 PM
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Just met a guy who told me the giants Gog and Magog built Baalbek - apparently they also slept on extremely large iron beds.

Anyway here's pics (with people for size).






posted on May, 21 2020 @ 03:23 PM
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originally posted by: Lightworth
Let's see, Egypt: check. Lebanon: check. Israel: nope.

If Israel is the land of "God's chosen people," why are there no megalithic structures there? What better representation of the Highest Power on Earth is there than that which can cut and move stones in a way no one can come close to matching today?


No megalithic structures in Isreal..?

Then THIS will be a surprise for you to see and learn. This huge stone was not so very long ago discovered when a road was build. And who knows what else there is buried under the soil of Israel.




posted on May, 21 2020 @ 05:21 PM
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This old thread fully explains Baalbek, if anyone wants to just read it.

Harte



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 10:13 AM
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a reply to: Harte

Its threads like this that make me miss Marduk



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 11:39 AM
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originally posted by: peter vlar
a reply to: Harte

Its threads like this that make me miss Marduk



Harte and heard from him a few days ago. He sent us a copy of his book on dragons/whales/stuff. Send me a PM and I'll send it on to you. He was probably like to hear from a fan.



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 01:42 PM
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originally posted by: bloodymarvelous
Ancient people did a lot of work with Sacred Geometry, using compasses and squares and etc to perform calculations that are still very difficult even using modern computers.

Computational mathematics has a hard time dealing with things like curvature.

The ancients used geometric drawings as ways of carrying out complicated calculations, but to a modern observer, it all just looks like a fancy way of putting a recurring patter on a T shirt.

We really don't know today what kinds of calculations they were capable of when they used it, and consequently we have no idea what technologies might have arisen from it. Whether they could use sonic resonance is ways we cannot, or possibly even tap into fundamental forces like gravity. We don't know. We're way behind them, because even our strongest computers can't solve curvature equations of any serious complexity. (Not because they aren't powerful, but due to their reliance on computational mathematics, and computational mathematics being the wrong tool for the job. )

Since gravity is "space time curvature" and the Einstein field equations are descriptions of that curvature in 4 dimensions, it's nigh impossible for a computer to solve them well enough to accurately describe a gravitational field of any meaningful complexity. (Not unless you want to wait 1000+ years for the computer to finish)




To say we didn’t know about the math used by ancient civilizations can only occur from not actually keeping up on the material. Let’s look at Plimpton 322 for example. It shows that the Sumerians knew Pythagorean’s Theorem many centuries before Pythagoras claimed it as his own. We know that they were doing basic trigonometry and solving quadratic equations and this knowledge wasn’t isolated to Babylon. I know I said Sumerian earlier but just looked at the date of the tablet and it’s only 1800 BCE. Implying that ancients didn’t understand complicated math is just willful ignorance. Plimpton 322 has been well studied since 1940.



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 02:17 PM
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originally posted by: Harte

This old thread fully explains Baalbek, if anyone wants to just read it.


Just read through the thread and it doesn't 'fully explain' anything.

Are you a salesman?



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 04:16 PM
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originally posted by: karl 12

originally posted by: Harte

This old thread fully explains Baalbek, if anyone wants to just read it.


Just read through the thread and it doesn't 'fully explain' anything.

Are you a salesman?


No far worse

What is that you feel has not been explained to your satisfaction? Are you mad that there was no mention of giants, Atlanteans, aliens or a lost civilization that moved three really large stones and for which there is no evidence for them existing?



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 04:21 PM
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a reply to: Hanslune

No I was just timing the response.



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 09:11 PM
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originally posted by: karl 12
a reply to: Hanslune

No I was just timing the response.


Excellent hopefully we satisfied your need for attention. Seeya tomorrow



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 09:35 PM
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Not that it happened in this thread but have you ever noticed how people will get on your case about bringing back an old thread (I’m pretty sure these losers have a name for it)


....but then if you are to make a post in any similar fashion to old said thread, you will get hammered with the “ever hear of a search button” and other similar hypocritical responses

What a joke



posted on May, 22 2020 @ 11:03 PM
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originally posted by: pause4thought
reply to post by TheRealDonPedros
 


Try Dead Men's Secrets by Jonathan Gray.

It will blow your mind.





Thanks for turning me on to this author and his book Dead Men’s Secrets, which I’ve now begun to scour the internet for a free ePub

Hopefully this is a surprise to you but I’ve discovered that there is a part 2 available called, ‘Hints of a lost Superior Race’, which I’m now including in my search

Thanks



posted on May, 23 2020 @ 07:43 AM
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originally posted by: bloodymarvelous
Ancient people did a lot of work with Sacred Geometry, using compasses and squares and etc to perform calculations that are still very difficult even using modern computers.

That's absurd


originally posted by: bloodymarvelousComputational mathematics has a hard time dealing with things like curvature.

That's not only absurd, it lays bare your personal and utter ignorance of mathematics.


originally posted by: bloodymarvelousThe ancients used geometric drawings as ways of carrying out complicated calculations, but to a modern observer, it all just looks like a fancy way of putting a recurring patter on a T shirt.

Anyone can make ignorant statements like the above. I note the complete absence here of examples of wtf you're on about. I chalk it up to the previously mentioned ignorance of mathematics.


originally posted by: bloodymarvelousWe really don't know today what kinds of calculations they were capable of when they used it, and consequently we have no idea what technologies might have arisen from it. Whether they could use sonic resonance is ways we cannot, or possibly even tap into fundamental forces like gravity. We don't know. We're way behind them, because even our strongest computers can't solve curvature equations of any serious complexity. (Not because they aren't powerful, but due to their reliance on computational mathematics, and computational mathematics being the wrong tool for the job. )

Are you insane?


originally posted by: bloodymarvelousSince gravity is "space time curvature" and the Einstein field equations are descriptions of that curvature in 4 dimensions, it's nigh impossible for a computer to solve them well enough to accurately describe a gravitational field of any meaningful complexity. (Not unless you want to wait 1000+ years for the computer to finish)

Given your dearth of knowledge concerning mathematics, it's not surprising you don't have a clue about the problems involved in solving relativistic field equations for complex gravitational fields.

Harte



posted on May, 23 2020 @ 11:47 PM
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originally posted by: Harte

Harte


Egads!!!

Enraged math expert - solution give him homework make him calculate a

Diophantine Equation...... by hand.....



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