February 2, 2018
I think you're right on the mark. You wouldn't waste such resources on a massive scale if it wasn't multipurposed. I'd like to purpose another use I've been pondering. Thoth says his masters, with their great sciences, made it possible to see the lizards among us. That was their downfall and they were defeated. Could the pyramids have also been tuned to vibrate at a specific frequency? Using their global positioning , as well as the massive amount of obelisks, they could have tuned a field around the planet. It may also explain why they were shut off . Just a thought.
It's better to walk alone, than with a crowd going in the wrong direction. H.S.
April 12, 2018
While you are correct about the pyramids scattered across the world being intended to serve multiple purposes, your reasoning in this post goes much further beyond the realm of probability than is truly necessary to explain the origins and purposes of these ancient structures.
The first issue I want to address is the very foundation of your assertion here. Your claim that the various pyramids across the globe serve as a global defensive grid to preserve “uninterrupted evolutionary development” is dubious. Most expert prehistorians and scientists believe that our planet has endured five mass extinction events since the beginning of life on this planet; many argue that we currently find ourselves amidst a sixth. Also, at least one of these extinction events was likely caused by a massive asteroid striking in the modern-day Gulf of Mexico (1, 2). If the pyramids served as the source of all life on this planet, as you seem to be suggesting, the deflective shield should have been active by the time dinosaurs were largely wiped out by the asteroid strike. So, either the defense grid has failed miserably, or more simply, it does not exist.
Let me suggest a simpler explanation for the abundance of pyramid-like structures that span the Earth. In fact, you partially answered your own question, “Why are there so many pyramids on earth?” Ancient peoples across the world built so many of these structures because they were remarkably stable and durable and, from an architectural standpoint, they were relatively easy to construct (3, 4). Constructing such monuments was certainly well within the capabilities of the ancient civilizations who built them. There is clear archaeological evidence that the development of the Egyptian pyramid style followed a chronological and increasingly well-built evolution in design before perfecting the one that proliferated throughout the empire (5).
Again, you are correct in stating that pyramids serve multiple purposes, but only in that. The only “biologicals” in the pyramids are the remains of the Egyptian pharaohs who ordered them built. The Egyptians used pyramids both as tombs and as large, effectively permanent, displays of the power and boundaries of the Egyptian Empire. This practice would be carried on by the Nubian empire in later centuries, though they would bury their dead underneath the pyramids (6, 7). Although significantly less is currently known about them, it is not difficult to hypothesize that pyramids built by early Asian and American civilizations served similar purposes to those in Egypt, and many scientists do. The builders were undoubtedly motivated by similar things; those working on the Great Pyramids in Giza were not only paid (often in housing and food) but were likely proud to labor toward such a large and lasting monument that would forever glorify their gods, their leaders, and their people (8).
1: “BBC Nature - Big Five Mass Extinction Events.” Accessed April 13, 2018. http://www.bbc.co.uk/nature/ex.....ion_events.
2: “The Sixth Great Extinction Is Underway—and Guess Which Big-Brained Species Is to Blame.” Time. Accessed April 13, 2018. http://time.com/3035872/sixth-.....xtinction/.
3: “Pyramids.” Accessed April 12, 2018. http://link.galegroup.com.ezpr.....glescholar.
4: Brier, Bob. “The Other Pyramids.” Archaeology 55, no. 5 (2002): 54–58.
5: “BBC - History - Ancient History in Depth: Development of Pyramids Gallery.” Accessed April 13, 2018. http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/a.....lery.shtml.
6: “Pyramids.” Accessed April 12, 2018. http://link.galegroup.com.ezpr.....glescholar.
7: Brier, Bob. “The Other Pyramids.” Archaeology 55, no. 5 (2002): 54–58.
8: David, Dr A Rosalie, and Rosalie David. The Pyramid Builders of Ancient Egypt: A Modern Investigation of Pharaoh’s Workforce. London, UNITED STATES: Taylor & Francis Group, 2014. http://ebookcentral.proquest.c.....cID=170451.
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