The Great Pyramid of Giza Was Used as a Power Plant – scientists say

by | Oct 31, 2021 | Earth, Science | 0 comments


The Great Pyramid of Giza can focus pockets of energy in its chamber, say, researchers and scientists

The mysterious structure was built thousands of years ago – and experts only learn about its hidden powers.


The pyramids of Giza are considered to be ancient energy machines. They were an early prototype of Tesla’s power plant.

They were huge structures that could use the earth’s properties to create a large amount of energy. At the same time, this energy was considered to be used by other cultures such as the Maya.

Many experts believe that electricity was widely used in the land of the pharaohs.

One of the best examples is the Battery in Baghdad.

The Baghdad Battery or Parthian Battery is a set of three artifacts found together: a ceramic pot, a copper tube, and an iron rod. It was discovered in the modern Khujut Rabu, Iraq, near the metropolis of Ctesiphon, the capital of the Parthian (150 BC – 223 AD) and Sasanian (224-650 AD) empires in Persia, and is believed to date from any of these periods.

Its origin and purpose are still unclear. It was assumed by some researchers that the object acted as a galvanic cell, possibly used for electroplating, or some form of electrotherapy, but there is no electroplated object known from this period. An alternative explanation is that it served as a storage vessel for sacred scrolls.

Overall, the Great Pyramid of Giza is considered to be one of the most amazing structures ever made.

The Great Pyramid of Giza (also known as the Khufu Pyramid or the Pyramid of Cheops) is the oldest and largest of the three pyramids in the Giza Pyramid complex adjacent to present-day Giza in Greater Cairo, Egypt. It is the oldest of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World and the only one that remains largely intact.

The Great Pyramid of Giza can collect and concentrate electromagnetic energy in its chambers and at its base, researchers have discovered.

The 139-meter (456-foot) structure was built by the ancient Egyptians more than 4,500 years ago and is the oldest of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World.

They created a model of the pyramid to measure its electromagnetic response.

The model was used to see how wave energy is spread or absorbed by the pyramid and the group tested interactions with waves of resonant length – ranging from 200 m to 600 m.

If the pyramid’s ability to concentrate energy can be recreated at the nanoscale, researchers say the same science can be used to create more efficient sensors and solar cells.


Please watch the following video, but watch it carefully, and then tell me what you think.


“Due to the scaling properties, such behavior can be realized in different spectral ranges for suitable materials and geometric parameters.”

Dr Andrey Evlyukhin, scientific supervisor and research coordinator, said: “Egyptian pyramids have always attracted a great deal of attention.

“We as researchers were also interested in them, so we decided to look at the great pyramid as a particle that disappears radio waves in resonance.

“Due to the lack of information about the physical properties of the pyramid, we had to use certain assumptions.

“We assumed, for example, that there are no unknown cavities inside and that the building material with the properties of an ordinary limestone is evenly distributed in and out of the pyramid.

“With these assumptions, we made interesting results that can find important practical applications.”



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