posted on Jan, 1 2012 @ 10:21 PM
reply to post by Dionisius
I read this story before,
In 1859 Werner von Siemens (who founded the German electrical company) was laying telegraph cable by the Red Sea, and visited Giza and climbed the
Great Pyramid. When he reached the top, he stabbed his hand in the air in triumph. When he got a mild electrical shock, he decided to investigate
A Leyden jar is a device for storing static electricity. Siemens improvised a Leyden jar by wrapping wet paper around a wine bottle that had a metal
neck, and carried it to the top of the Great Pyramid and held it over his head. The bottle became electrically charged and generated sparks when
Sixty-one years later, in 1920, Antoine Bovis, a French ironmonger, visited the Great Pyramid and saw the mummified remains of small animals in the
King’s Chamber. When he examined the bodies, he discovered they had no odor and, in spite of the humidity in the King’s Chamber, the bodies were
Bovis returned to France and built a wooden model of the Great Pyramid. He aligned it north-south and put a recently deceased cat inside. Within a few
days, the cat had mummified. He experimented with other animals, meat and eggs, and reported that all had dehydrated and mummified rather than
I think it would be interesting to do the graphene experiment you speak of, but they don't really allow to much research on the pyramids anymore.
Maybe the revolution going on in Egypt can change that.