The Great Pyramid of Giza: A Modern View on Ancient Knowledge, Air and Fire – Part II
The water was pushed via the Sphinx into the Great Pyramid under great pressure and filled up the lower part of the interior system. After closing the water supply a special return valve fell back into its closed position and ensured that a strong vacuum could emerge above the water surface inside the hermetically sealed pyramid. In accordance with physics, the water starts to boil without the application of heat and the complete interior system of the pyramid will be filled with the water vapor thus formed. The process is now preparing for the next step, which is the confluence of the elements Water and Air; the influence of vibration on water molecules.
The element Air
The number of vibrations or changes in air pressure, per unit of time, is expressed in hertz (Hz) and audible as sound to the human ear from around 16 to 16,000 hertz. The science that deals with the study of sound is called acoustics and an important element of such is the influence of a given space on sound and sound reverberation. Researchers and visitors to the Grand Gallery and King's Chamber inside the Great Pyramid experienced, and still experience, an extraordinary reverberation of sound resulting from the resonance of sound waves, which is not an accidental feature. The dimensions of the King's Chamber are carefully chosen in order to create a standing or stationary wave as a result of the phenomenon of sound resonance. The corresponding frequency is called the resonant frequency for such a specific space or object.
The Grand Gallery of the Great Pyramid of Giza (Pprevos/ CC BY-SA 3.0 )
In 1952, Winfried Otto Schumann (1888-1974), a German professor of physics, discovered that resonating electromagnetic waves with a frequency of around 8 hertz could be measured in the Earth's atmosphere. This natural phenomenon is called the Schumann resonance frequency and mainly occurs when electricity discharges in the so-called 'closed waveguide' between the Earth's surface and the ionosphere. The predominant standing wave of this low frequency resonance effect has a frequency of 7.83 hertz; the 'heartbeat' or 'voice' of Mother Earth. The average between the calculated and measured frequency for the latitude of Giza is 8.1 hertz and this is the exact frequency captured by the 'antenna of Giza,' being one of the characteristics of the shape of the Great Pyramid. The King's Chamber was built to resonate on a certain frequency, which is the exact octave or second harmonic of the ground frequency (first harmonic) of 8.1 hertz; the keynote of Mother Earth.
- The Great Pyramid of Giza as a monument of creation - Part 1: Earth
- The Great Pyramid of Giza as a monument of creation - Part 2: Water Element
- The Crowns of the Pharaohs
The 8.1 hertz frequency was transferred to the King's Chamber after being amplified inside the Ante Chamber, in which the sound was forced to travel a longer distance. The exact measurements of the King's Chamber made it possible to 'capture' the second harmonic of 8.1 hertz and this resulted in the creation of the necessary standing wave with a resonant frequency of 16.2 hertz; the 'Golden Frequency of Giza.'
Diagram of the interior structures of the Great Pyramid. ( CC BY-SA 3.0 )
The King's Chamber was built to resonate freely and this resulted in a huge mechanical and electrifying force inside this chamber, further reinforced by the piezoelectric effect which arose from the vibrating quartz crystals in the Aswan granite.
The sound energy is at its maximum in the middle of the chamber because of the physical characteristics of the alternating pattern of nodes and anti-nodes in a standing wave.
The gathering of the elements - the science of the ancients (Image © Willem Witteveen)
The element Fire
Dr. Andrija K. Puharich (1918-1995), born in Chicago, was a physician, inventor and parapsychologist with numerous patents of inventions in the medical field to his name. He was a great admirer of Nikola Tesla for his research on low frequency electromagnetic waves (ELF) in the early 20th century. One of his most important inventions, which relates to the Great Pyramid, is the splitting of water molecules into hydrogen and oxygen by means of a critical resonance in these molecules induced by strong alternating currents.
The water (vapor) inside the King's Chamber was decomposed by powerful resonance in combination with the accompanying piezoelectric effect within the quartz crystals.
"Dr. Andrija Puharich has found a way to split water molecules by tuning in to the vibrations of their atoms and breaking the molecules into hydrogen, which could become fuel, and oxygen"