The Mathematics of the Great Pyramid



      The first factor is that in spite of the solar system’s clock like appearance, The time and space relationships of the earth, moon, and sun have been in a state of constant change since their origin, and are changing now. These subtle changes occur over millions of years and are detectable only through advanced techniques of science. The earth is a living, breathing irregular shaped spheroid, the polar radius being thirteen plus miles shorter than the equatorial radius, and any measure, no matter how precise, is no more than an agreed upon approximation, reflecting only the present moment of the oceans' current mean level.

      The second factor is the nature of the units being used in the measuring. The inch, foot, and mile system of measurements can be traced back to the civilizations of Rome, Greece,  Mesopotamia, and Egypt, and are geodetic based units. The British inch that we now use is taken as the twelfth part of the Roman foot, which was formalized by King Edward of England in the fourteenth century when he proclaimed “ The length of the inch shall be equal to three grains of barley, round and dry, placed end to end lengthwise”. The need for a standard unit of measure is illustrated by Piazzi Smyth’s list of 37 different European inches in “Our Inheritance in the Great Pyramid”. The British inch has been further defined in modern times as equal to 41,929, 399 wavelengths of krypton 86, measured under 760 millimeters pressure at 15 degrees centigrade.

      Although their exact origin is obscured by the passage of time, the ancient unitsof measure were clearly very sophisticated earth commensurate units. The inch is close to being one 250 millionth part of the equatorial radius, and the Egyptian common cubit's length of 18.25 inches (one half of a Third Line ratio), one of the earliest units of measure, is one thousandth of the distance that the earth rotates in one second.

      The metric system, which has been adopted by science as the international standard, originated as an attempt by the French to devise a modern day earth commensurate system of measure. Its meter is intended to be a one forty millionth part of the earth’s circumference. Unfortunately the measurement of the particular meridian used to base the meter on, was incorrect. The meter was revised but was again found to be incorrect but was left as it was. Multiples and divisions of this ALMOST correct unit of measure are used to measure the most distant corners of the universe as well as the heart of the atom.

      One second of time is 1/864,000th of one complete rotation of the earth on its axis. This comes about through the division of the day into 24 units called hours, each of which is then subdivided into sixty minutes, each of which is composed of60 seconds. This sexagesimal system of number was borrowed from the Babylonians. They used it in their division of the earth into 360 degrees because of  its great practicality due to the quantity of its factors. The second is now defined as the duration of 9,192,631,770 periods of radiation corresponding to the transition between hyperfine levels of ground state of cesium-133 atom. Again, although this is extremely accurate and reliable, it is still temporal as a division of the day because the earth’s rotation on its axis is slowing down due to the friction generated by the moon's magnetic influence on the rise and fall of the tides.

      Time and space could be divided in any number of ways, yet without even knowing it, these practical solutions to the problem of devising universal units of measure based on our particular corner of the universe, turn out to be very close to something truly universal, NUMBER itself.

      Not only are humans the measure of all things; humans  decide on the units of measure, do the measuring and are the only form that understands there is a measure to all things.

      Therefore, considering that all the time-space measurements being looked at are measurements of objects in a slow but sure change, and the units being used to measure them are but an approximation of pure geodetic units that only apply to NOW, the following substitute numbers are being presented as an IDEAL, an underlying plan. The numbers used are the closest pure numbers to the universally accepted numbers and are drawn from the circle of One. The difference between the accepted numbers and the ones generated by the theoretical blue print of Creation, whether large or small, cannot be considered a factor as to the correctness of either measurement, because it is unknown what the universe’s allowable tolerances are, unless the existing differences ARE the allowable tolerances. And although the spheres are irregular shaped bodies following elliptical orbits, they are represented here in their simplest possible geometric form as pure two dimensional circles, and the square root of 10 is used for pi.