Danny Kerr

Email: teslapyramids@gmail.com

I traveled to Egypt back in April 2016 and was left with the impression that Egyptology doesn’t have a grasp on the hows and whys at the ancient sites there.  There are tunnels all over the Giza Plateau that run very deep underground for miles, megalithic construction everywhere you look, and Pyramids upon Pyramids that are all built along the Nile.  It all seems too strange and difficult to replicate.  Egyptologists argue that the Egyptians weren’t as smart as we are today so they couldn’t have figured out something like electricity or Pi.  Egyptians were apparently so religious that they built the biggest monuments on Earth in an attempt to preserve themselves from thieves and get into the afterlife.  Egyptologists claim dirt hills were used to construct the megalithic temples and that just doesn’t make any sense whatsoever.  The list goes on and on with Egyptology claiming to know it all.  It’s time to not treat these sites like the holy of the holy’s and let these ancient sites be excavated and properly understood thus removing the mystery that clouds Egyptology.  Egypt’s authorities are likely hiding important information that would turn the current accepted history on it’s head.  Travel to Egypt and see for yourself…   

I think that the Ancients might’ve been engineering electrical systems with sound.  Sound being the feedback the Ancients used to tune the electromagnetic waves.  All frequencies, at any speed, obey the same rules whether we’re dealing the speed of sound or the speed of light.  So if you’re getting beat frequencies with the speed of sound, then you’ll get beat frequencies at the speed of light.  

Working backwards from the idea the pyramids generated beat frequencies, I hypothesize the Ancients might’ve utilized thermoacoustics in the Great Pyramid.  Thermoacoustics are simple in operation and would achieve consistent tones which could then be used to generate a piezoelectric effect.

I hope to once and for all put pyramid theories to rest.  Maybe the pyramids are tombs, maybe they’re not, I’m going to find out.