Discovers a 100,000-year-old submerged pyramid
A 100,000-year-old pyramid has been discovered underwater by mistake, by the most unlikely individuals. A captain of a trawler, while scanning the sea with a sonar off the coast of the Azores Islands was completely surprised when he noticed a huge pyramid-shaped object on the screen of his reading.
After sharing their discovery, some people were astonished to notice that the newly discovered pyramid is just a piece of another ancient metropolis, like Guatemala’s.
According to many geological studies of sea level near the Spanish coast, it has been estimated that it is at least 100,000 years old.
This is just another evidence of the existence of ancient advanced civilizations, even though modern academics and scholars still dismiss and ignore these facts, while at the same time trying to hide these discoveries and keep them hidden.
It is, without a doubt, very convincing.
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Pyramids have been built in almost every corner of the world.
Thousands of years ago, ancient cultures erected pyramids of all shapes and sizes. Some of them remain today, others are shrouded in myths and some of them have disappeared from the planet.
A few years ago there was news of a massive discovery outside the Azores.
News reports suggested that underwater investigators had come across a pyramid-shaped structure that is tens of meters high with a base of about 8,000 square meters.
Given the nature of the alleged discovery and the fact that somewhere there, “… beyond the pillars of Hercules …” said Plato Atlantis dropped thousands of years ago.
Given the accuracy and location of the pyramid, Silva does not believe that the structure is a natural formation.
Despite the attention, the story got around the world, the structure is a mystery.
Regarding the age of the assumed pyramid, it is between 12,000 and 20,000 years old back to the end of the last ice age.
The Portuguese fleet has dismissed the existence of the alleged pyramid as a “seamount” on the basis of some old sonar readings in the area, but no one has actually gone to the site to investigate exactly what has identified tens of meters below sea level.
In a rare interview a few years back about the alleged structure, Admiral Fernando Pires, commander of the Maritime Zone of the Azores, said there was not enough information about the structure to say what it is exactly.
“At that time, we were looking for probes that could pose a danger to navigation and found nothing,” he told Sapo.
As IBT noted, Pires explained that “the Navy has not ruled out the idea that the pyramid could have been formed by a volcanic eruption – the Azores archipelago consists of volcanic islands.”
No historical evidence indicates that the Azores or the surrounding area contained a pyramid-building civilization.
Underwater archeology is archeology practiced underwater.
As with all other branches of archeology, it evolved from its roots in prehistory and in the classical era to include sites from the historical and industrial eras. Its approval has been a relatively late development because of the difficulties in accessing and working with underwater sites, and because the application of archeology to underwater sites originally came from skills and tools developed by rescuers for shipwreck.
As a result, underwater archeology initially struggled to establish itself as bona fide archaeological research. The situation changed when universities started teaching the subject and when a theoretical and practical basis for the sub-discipline was established.
Underwater archeology now has a number of branches, including, after it became widely accepted in the late 1980s, maritime archeology: the scientifically based study of past human life, behaviors and cultures and their activities in, on, around and (recently) under the sea, estuaries, and rivers.