Recent Discoveries Great Pyramid

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Copyright © 2006 Dr. French researchers investigating the famous Great Pyramid of Giza discovered unknown rooms.
Using ground-penetrating radar systems they discovered evidence of the existence of secret passageways and a third chamber below and behind the the Queen’s Chamber.
It all started when Gilles Dormion, who was joined later by Jean-Yves Verd’hurt, made some early probes in 1986 and 1998 using microgravimetry to measure the density of construction materials and clearly saw some possible evidence of Chambers around the Queen’s Chamber.
The Japanese tried to follow up this research and confirmed a cavity a few meters wide.
The French team and especially Dormion concluded that there had to be a trinity of burial chambers in the Great (Cheops) Pyramid.
Egyptian archeologists are hoping that inside the chamber there may be a sarcophagus or even other tombs that will be found upon further exploration.
There are already plans scheduled by the Chairman of Egypt’s Supreme Council of Antiquities (SCA), Dr.

Zahi Hawass, for the further insertion of a Japanese-built remote- controlled robot which will be sent into the secret chamber. This may take place this year. This new discovery if confirmed coincides with Key 206:38 from The Book of Knowledge: The Keys of Enoch® (published in 1973) which tells us:.

“This will take place when the cosine of Judah is connected with the Chamber of the Son in the Great Pyramid. The Chamber of the Son is located within the Eye of Horus (in the position of the eye socket).

The Eye of Horus is formed by the King’s Chamber and the Grand Gallery as the upper lid and the Queen’s Chamber and the Queen’s Chamber Passage creating the lower eye lid around the Chamber of the Son.”.

Although the Academy and Dr. cannot confirm the details of this find until additional research goes through this year, a connection between three different chambers may emerge. In our public lectures, we have been following and reporting (e.g., Pretoria University, November 2005) on the research of Gilles Dormion and Jean Patrice Goidin who were part of the larger team that worked on the Great Pyramid’s ventilation shafts.

What is exciting for Egyptian archeologists is the possibility of finding another tomb or sarcophagus. The Cheops (Khufu) pyramid is surrounded on the Giza plateau by many mastaba tombs, but no clear evidence of any bodies has been found at least in the major pyramids.

There was some evidence that the smaller pyramid of Menkura did house a mummy that was stolen and the lost at sea.

Scan Pyramids: Confirming a major discovery

If this preliminary, significant finding is proven accurate of new rooms and extensive passages, this will point to a new chapter in Egyptology, remote sensing, and the understanding of our Higher Heritage.

They hope to fill a major void in Egyptological scholarship. An ultra-powerful scan of Egypt’s Great Pyramid of Giza could help identify two mysterious spaces that potentially house the legendary tomb of the pharaoh.

The watershed study was published last month in arXiv by University of Cornell archaeologists. “We plan to field a telescope system that has upwards of 100 times the sensitivity of the equipment that has recently been used at the Great Pyramid,” wrote the researchers of the proposed scan, which is titled “The Exploring the Great Pyramid Mission.” They use advanced cosmic ray technology to map the internal structure of the Great Pyramid, which is Egypt’s largest pyramid and the last surviving wonder from antiquity.

The team’s research is based on a study by Scan Pyramid group, which conducted a series of scans between 2015 and 2017 that analyzed muons — cosmic particles that regularly fall on Earth — to detect any voids, Live Science reported.Muons react differently to air and stone and are therefore ideal for mapping air pockets in stone structures such as pyramids.

The scientists found two spaces, the larger of which measures 98 feet long and 20 feet high and sits above the grand gallery. Meanwhile, the smaller void is located near the citadel’s north face. And while neither void’s function is clear, scientists speculate that the large one could lead to the secret burial chamber of the pharaoh Khufu (reign circa 2551 B.C.

to 2528 B.C.), for whom the Great Pyramid was originally constructed in the 26th century B.C.
Utilizing them will allow researchers to “image muons from nearly all angles and will, for the first time, produce a true tomographic image [three-dimensional internal images created by analyzing waves of energy] of such a large structure,” per the study.

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“Since the detectors that are proposed are very large, they cannot be placed inside the pyramid, therefore our approach is to put them outside and move them along the base,” the team wrote. “In this way, we can collect muons from all angles in order to build up the required data set.”.

They added that “the use of very large muon telescopes placed outside [the Great Pyramid] can produce much higher resolution images due to the large number of detected muons.”. In fact, the detectors are so sensitive that they may be able to pick up pottery and other artifacts housed within this pyramid scheme, per the study.

Here’s hoping none of the voids houses booby traps à la Brendan Fraser’s 1999 film “The Mummy.”. While the scans have been greenlighted by the Egyptian Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities, the team still requires funding to build the equipment and deploy it inside the Great Pyramid.

It will then take between two and three years of viewing to amass enough data to begin the study itself. In a similar landmark pyramid study from 2017, archaeologists found that the ancient Egyptians constructed the Great Pyramid at Giza by transporting 170,000 tons of limestone in boats.

The ancient pyramids of Egypt have long been a source of wonder and fascination to tourists and archaeologists alike. One of the most compelling mysteries about them is how they were constructed, and of course what they contain.

After all, the pyramid in the Giza Plateau, for example, was built 4,500 years ago, long before the invention of backhoes and cranes and other modern construction equipment. The techniques used are still largely a mystery, confounding archaeologists and other experts.

January 24, 1938. Cairo, Egypt: Another view of the pyramids and the border of the cultivated Nile valley. But thanks to the Scan Pyramid Project, what rests inside the Great Pyramid of Giza is better understood. (The body of Pharaoh Khufu, for whom the pyramid was built, has not been discovered, and nor do archaeologists expect it ever will be.).

The project was begun about five years ago, but it was three years ago, when the “Big Void,” as it is called, was found, there was much anticipation and excitement about what future revelations might be forthcoming. Alas, nothing new or important has been found, leaving archaeologists to wonder whether work on the project has stopped completely.

The “Big Void” refers to 30 metres of empty space located just above the Grand Gallery. The void was discovered in 2017 (mage: Daily Express. Chris Naunton, an archaeologist and expert on the Great Giza Pyramid, recently told the press that, although the discovery of the “Big Void” was thrilling at the time, in 2017, little progress has been announced since then.

He believes that, because archaeologists cannot go inside the structure, little more can be found at the site, including any remains of the Pharaoh. Any attempt to enter the pyramid would naturally cause damage, and that, of course, will never be allowed by officials at the Ministry of Antiquities in Cairo.

The Sphinx and the Piramids, famous Wonder of the World, Giza, Egypt. “I can’t see much possibility,” Naunton told the, “that new information will come from the pyramid itself.” He added that areas around the pyramid have undergone excavation, and are as thoroughly explored as they can be, at least for the moment.

Even those sections that remain unexplored, Naunton continued, may not reveal a lot of new insights into the contents of the structure. Unlike digs at the Valley of the Kings, a tomb cannot just be entered whenever archaeologists wish; there are many rules and regulations governing access, and even attempting to enter it could lead to significant damage, Naunton explained.

The seventh wonder of the world.
Archaeologists have for years been reluctant to request permission to work at the pyramid, in part because navigating the restrictions is so difficult. It would take a very long time to complete and submit the necessary paperwork, Naunton said, and most experts fear the Ministry would probably turn down any and all proposals.

New scans revealed unprecedented details about the internal structure of the Great Pyramid of Giza. The so-called Big Void inside the Pyramid is now measured at 40 meters in length. Its contents remain a profound mystery.

Great Pyramids of Giza. The Egyptian people are, justifiably, very protective of the Great Pyramid of Giza, and Naunton believes there would be a huge public backlash if archaeologists were allowed to enter it, even with a camera through a wall.

There are more than 110 other pyramids in Egypt, built as tombs for rulers and sometimes their family members. In the meantime, he and others in his field content themselves with other fascinating areas of Egypt that provide many opportunities for advancing public knowledge of the imposing structures. In the Valley of the Kings, he said, “there is lots of gold and lots of excitement,” and no risk of harm coming to such a profoundly important part of Egyptian history.

Another Article From Us: Ekranoplan: The Only Lun Ever Built, Lies Stranded in the Caspian Sea. That is the kind of excavation that is amendable to both sides – those who are anxious to explore ancient Egypt, and those who are anxious to preserve it.

New scans revealed unprecedented details about the internal structure of the Great Pyramid of Giza. The so-called Big Void inside the Pyramid is now measured at 40 meters in length. Its contents remain a profound mystery.

Two years ago, a group of scientists from around the world used revolutionary technology to study the Great Pyramid of Giza in unprecedented detail. Experts were hoping to discover new details that may lead to our better understanding of how the pyramid was built and its purpose.

The group of scientists scanned the pyramid looking for previously unknown chambers. Although we have still not discovered what tools and technologies its ancient builders used, we have found that the pyramid is far more mysterious than we’ve ever imagined, hidden within its chambers and rooms that we thought never existed.

Two years a paper published in Nature announced that a massive void was discovered within the Great Pyramid of Giza, just above the famous Grand Gallery. Measuring at least 30 meters / 100ft. in length, this discovery constituted the first major discovery made at the Great Pyramid of Giza since the 19th century.

The Scan Pyramid project began in October of 2015. The project has seen experts from France, Japan, and Egypt participate in one of the largest studies of the pyramid ever attempted.

ScanPyramids, as the project is called, is a cross-disciplinary multinational archeological mission that uses state-of-the-art, non-destructive methods to scan various monuments for hidden cavities, chambers, or structures.

This is achieved by using infra-red thermography and muons tomography. Muon tomography essentially uses cosmic ray muons to produce three-dimensional images of volumes using information stored in the Coulomb scattering of the muons. Muons can penetrate much more deeply than x-rays, reason why experts use muon tomography to image through much thicker material than x-ray based tomography.

In other words, muon radiography will help detect differences in density inside the Pyramid providing experts with an internal image of the ancient monument. Two years after the historic discovery made by ScanPyramids, researchers have now revealed a new video announcing that the large void within the Great Pyramid of Giza has been confirmed by a series of new scans taken from different points inside the pyramid, including scans made from the so-called relieving chambers that are located just above the so-called King’s Chamber.

Three different methods of muography were used, each independent of the other, and each was corroborated by in-depth computer simulations.
First, Nagoya University used plates containing a chemical film sensitive to muons.
Another Japanese team from the KEK Institute transported and reassembled a very sophisticated device–piece by piece–inside the Queen’s Chamber; it was an electronic instrument that uses different technologies to detect the muons.
The third group of researchers from France installed equipment outside of the pyramid.
They installed “telescopes” fitted with gas detectors and pointed them towards the pyramid.
In 2016, the devices from the ScanPyramids project revealed the existence of a cavity situated behind the chevrons of the north face, but without being able to determine its exact architectural shape.
In 2017, 2018, and 2019, new plates were placed on the descending corridors and the niches of the so-called Al-Mamun tunnel.
All of the scans reconfirmed the existence of the cavity, located between 17 and 23 meters above ground level. This corridor is at least 5 meters long. It is horizontal and probably slopes upwards. Where it leads remains a mystery. However, experts were able to rule out the theory of the corridor leading down, parallel to the descending corridor.

The new video also offers fresh data confirming the results first published in 2017. Perhaps the greatest discovery was the existence of the so-called void. The Mysterious void is located just above the Grand Gallery, no more than 15 meters above it.

Its minimum length has been reestimated thanks to the new scans to 40 meters in one single section.
Its slope, however, remains debatable. The new scans saw experts install new devices inside the Grand Gallery to observe the “Big Void” from several angles.