The Mathematics of the Great Pyramid



      With these considerations in mind, the idealized circumference of the planetary home which harbors life that expresses, in great part, the number five, the golden proportion, the pentagonal star, the Fibonacci  number series, and the human form with five imprinted on each of its five appendages, and who is also doing the measuring, can only have a measurement of five squared times a thousand, 25,000 miles, rather than the actual 24,902.4 miles.

      In a circle of One, .25 is one side of a square equal to the circle. The square root of the 25,000 mile idealized circumference of the earth is 158.113883, which, divided by a thousand, is Sixth Line, the radius of a circle of One and half of the idealized pi.

      The radius of the earth’s 25000 mile circumference is 3952.847075 miles, (one quarter of the radius of a circle of One), as opposed to the standard mean of  3958.9 miles and the diameter 7905.69415 miles, one half of  Sixth Line times a thousand, as opposed to 7917.9 miles. In the Great Pyramid the distance from the entrance down the descending passage, up the well shaft and the Grand Gallery to the top of the Great Step is 7905.6 inches. The inverse proportion ratio of .790569415 to First Line is 1.2649110064, the Square root of 1.6 and  the ratio between the polygonal lines of the circle to the polygonal line of the circle inscribed within the equal square.

      A square circumscribing the earth’s 25000 mile circumference is 31622.6677 miles (Second Line, diameter of circle of One, plus the ratio for pi times a thousand.

      The most interesting aspect of the earth’s circle is the measure of one side of its inscribed equilateral triangle. Living up to its role of representing the Action part in the creation process, one side of the earth’s number one polygon, the triangle, is identical to the circumference of one of the main catalysts for life on earth, the moon.

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