The Great Pyramid and the Axis of the Earth - Part 2 (cont.)
By Gary Osborn and Scott Creighton
But the most amazing feature in all of this is that the Great Pyramid is actually pointing to its own location on the Earth via its apex!
The apex which would represent the missing capstone is like a miniature Great Pyramid in this superimposed diagram (fig. 12) - poking out of the Earth where the Great Pyramid is located - again being 30º N of the Equator and coming as close as 6.5º to the Ecliptic.
To see this yourself, print an acetate (see through) image of any cross-section diagram of the Great Pyramid taken from the Internet - providing its features are dimensionally close to the original - and also scan and print an acetate 2-dimensional image of any text-book diagram of the Earth, tilted as it is from the Ecliptic.
Now taking the diagram of the Earth, draw a triangle to mark the GP's location on the Earth with a marker pen - it has to be 30º from the Equator and on an angle of 6.5º from the Ecliptic and on the side of the earth to which the axis is tilting.
You will find that when you superimpose the two diagrams together via the centre of the earth and the centre of the King's Chamber, the geodetic angles relating to the Earth in respect of its orbit around the sun and the angle geometry of the GP, will match perfectly (providing the sizes of the two images are relative to this match) and it's an amazing thing that they do because if this is by chance then the odds against this are enormous.
The Precession Radius
We find more information when we position the Earth so that the polar axis is upright:
We discover that in this position, the angle from the centre of the KC to the north vertice is between 46.5º and 47º. This is so close to the radius of the circle traced in the sky by the axis over the course of c. 25,920 years due to precession, that it's difficult to put aside as being a mere coincidence.
Again, the radius of the precessional circle is 47º - twice the angle of 23.5º.
Figure 13 - The Axis positioned upright presenting an angle of between 46.5º and 47º from the centre of the KC to the north vertice, thereby revealing the 'Cone of Precession'
After everything else we have seen, this is an alignment that could only be expected as it completes the geophysical picture of the Earth and its orbital dynamics.
These angles by which just FIVE features or points are connected together within this E-W cross-section drawing of the Great Pyramid, is we feel, a simple and clever design conceptualised at the initial blueprint/planning phase of its construction.
The angles to and from these five points provide meaning - a geophysical-geodetic connection in relation to the location of the GP - and from the alignments they produce we can unearth all kinds of geophysical information.
After all, building a huge sphere to express the same geophysical information would have been impossible, but to express the same information mathematically in the form of angles, the abstract pyramid structure is perfect.
It could be said that what is being presented here within the geometry of the Great Pyramid is a simple factual reference; a record in stone pertaining to the geophysical condition of our planet - much like what we would find in any encyclopaedia. On one level this picture relates to all the other factual and referential planetary, orbital and cosmological data that others have found or have claimed to have found hidden within the measurements and dimensional geometry of the GP.
But we suspect this reference to the obliquity of the Earth's axis is more than that: that what we see here is merely the introduction to a code that contains further information we have yet to interpret.
Thinking logically, if what we see here was intended then this geophysical picture was merely meant to grab our attention at the outset - the addition of the GP's own location being a veritable factor and a key reference for these alignments
Again if intended then the only time in the future when it was hoped this initial part of the code would be, or could be deciphered, is when the readers of the code already know these geophysical facts; in that what we see in the GP can be recognised and compared to the facts we already know about our planet and are familiar with.
However, what would be the point of this encoded, geophysical picture for people who already know it?
From this, we can only deduce that there is a lot more to this code than we see here . . .
As revealed in Part One, the 6.5º 'mean difference' between the upper and lower sets of shafts, if targeting the same two stars at different times, appears to suggest an Earth axial shift of 6.5 degrees in remote antiquity. If so, then nonetheless, such a shift would have been catastrophic.
Evidence that this encoded information within the GP also points to a major axis shift in the past and possibly one or more in the near future, will be presented in a follow-up article.
Gary Osborn and Scott Creighton