Ark of The Covenant - explained

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

Continued from page 1

A glance atrepparttar U. S. A. F. 'Azimuthal Equidistant Projection' Map ofrepparttar 139101 world {see illustration in our section} will show that it is centred 'near Cairo'--i.e., atrepparttar 139102 centre ofrepparttar 139103 earth's land masses, as calculated above, and precisely onrepparttar 139104 meridian ofrepparttar 139105 Great Pyramid-- but 36,480 English feet south ofrepparttar 139106 Great Pyramid atrepparttar 139107 true centre, which falls in an area of sand. A property of Azimuthal Equidistant Projection is that a circle drawn around any given point will have a circumference incorporating points of geography that are truly equidistant fromrepparttar 139108 centre ofrepparttar 139109 circle--the airplane or ship. This is notrepparttar 139110 case with large-scale maps drawn onrepparttar 139111 common Mercator projection {John Dee studied with Mercator and achieved high status in this field.}, which gives accurate longitudes and latitudes of all geography but must distortrepparttar 139112 polar regions in order to do so. It is also notrepparttar 139113 case withrepparttar 139114 Phillips projection, used byrepparttar 139115 UN, which showsrepparttar 139116 land area of countries in true proportion to each other but must distortrepparttar 139117 longitudes and latitudes nearrepparttar 139118 equator in order to do so. These distortions arise fromrepparttar 139119 problem of transferringrepparttar 139120 curved surface of a spherical Earth onto a flat piece of paper--the best that can be done is to know, and to choose,repparttar 139121 kind of distortion that best serves any given need.

The location ofrepparttar 139122 Great Pyramid atrepparttar 139123 centre ofrepparttar 139124 Earth's land masses, unless it is truly a coincidence, impliesrepparttar 139125 following. First, its builders knewrepparttar 139126 geography and size ofrepparttar 139127 Earth quite accurately because they could not otherwise calculaterepparttar 139128 correct centre of land - masses. Second, they chose Egypt becauserepparttar 139129 centre is there {It would be quite coincidental that they were Egyptian as well.}, and this means that Ancient Egyptian civilization may have arisen because of lingering cultural influences as well as because ofrepparttar 139130 supposed advantages conferred byrepparttar 139131 Nile. Third,repparttar 139132 three pyramids ofrepparttar 139133 Giza complex, includingrepparttar 139134 Sphinx, were built by someone other thanrepparttar 139135 Ancient Egyptians--unless we are willing to grant them advanced knowledge as well--but then we must contend withrepparttar 139136 various correlations at Giza that all point to 10,500 B.C. asrepparttar 139137 origin ofrepparttar 139138 Giza complex {I'll grant this date or 2,000 years later forrepparttar 139139 Sphinx, as well asrepparttar 139140 whole complex being designed at this time. I believerepparttar 139141 capstones were used beforerepparttar 139142 final Pyramids were constructed. It would appear there were other pyramids built to imitate this 'GREAT' pyramid. The issue ofrepparttar 139143 Brazilian pyramids is yet to be determined, and it is possible they are even more 'fantastic'.}. Eitherrepparttar 139144 three pyramids andrepparttar 139145 Sphinx were built by an unknown culture long beforerepparttar 139146 beginnings of Ancient Egypt, now dated as about 3200 B.C., orrepparttar 139147 Egyptians themselves have a much longer history than we think." (13)

Clearly there are many entries this impinges upon that we continue to develop. Before making another brief quote from his notes and then moving on torepparttar 139148 ARK (An arc-transmitter that allowed large ships to send information back torepparttar 139149 Pyramid forrepparttar 139150 mapping purposes.), I should address some other correlations withrepparttar 139151 Phoenician Pythagoras and his studies ofrepparttar 139152 Pyramid. Some authors noterepparttar 139153 nautilus sea creature has a natural configuration ofrepparttar 139154 mathematical concept or construct known as 'phi'. This is encapsulated inrepparttar 139155 Great Pyramid with its two complete tetrahedra. (Read Bucky Fuller's COSMOGONY or SYNERGISTICS for further insight.). Thales also had a Phoenician parent and he is credited byrepparttar 139156 Hellenizing Empire asrepparttar 139157 father of all sciences, but he studiedrepparttar 139158 Pyramid and learned much about his limited knowledge from it. We have (and continue) shownrepparttar 139159 DNN of Homer andrepparttar 139160 Dana worshipping Scythians, Kelts and Iberian/Basque and Berbers are part ofrepparttar 139161 Phoenician 'Brotherhood' that greatly pre-dates Pythagoras' 'brother- hood' or any Therapeutae and Great White Brotherhood. We are sure Churchward's Mu andrepparttar 139162 Mungo Man are connected with this conglomerate which will lead to Harappan and Easter Island connections to Kelts and many other enterprises fromrepparttar 139163 Grand Canyon torepparttar 139164 Great Wall.

"Pi isrepparttar 139165 ratio of a circle's diameter to its circumference, 1:3.14 or 7:22. Phi isrepparttar 139166 ratio of a line divided so thatrepparttar 139167 length ofrepparttar 139168 shorter segment bearsrepparttar 139169 same relationship torepparttar 139170 length ofrepparttar 139171 longer segment asrepparttar 139172 longer segment bears torepparttar 139173 whole undivided line, 1:1.618. This 'Phi' is sometimes called 'The Golden Section' {Key Masonic concept attributed to Pythagoras.} because there's something inaffably pleasing aboutrepparttar 139174 ratio. It was used by many Renaissance artists such as Poussin {Bradley shows how his art incorporated scenes and people of import and coded to give knowledge of whenrepparttar 139175 family of Jesus or Merovingians were safely settled in places like Montreal and one might think another artist didrepparttar 139176 same when they were in America long before Columbus at Kingston where he has geologic core samples to show European influence.}, Michelangelo and da Vinci {An alchemist like his mentor - check 'The Dictionary of Alchemy' by Mark Haeffner.}; it occurs in abstract mathematics, as inrepparttar 139177 Fibonacci Series of numerical progression; it occurs frequently in nature, for example inrepparttar 139178 successive length of segments ofrepparttar 139179 chambered nautilus." (14)

When I made my brief interruption earlier in reference to attunement withrepparttar 139180 earth energy grid and 'echoes' I was not being facetious. The vision Napoleon saw inrepparttar 139181 King's Chamber may relate to this through a time portal not unlikerepparttar 139182 'Stone' that Michel de Nostradamus (who grew up near Rennes le Chateau) was able to glimpserepparttar 139183 confusing potentials ofrepparttar 139184 unsubstantial future we can change through creative, purposeful and FREE WILL. The king’s chamber andrepparttar 139185 delta wave forms that a pyramid creates are part ofrepparttar 139186 time structure and helical nature thereof (according to Al Bielek who has a time machine which a friend of mine has seen - more later). The possibility of what Bradley is about to say may have seemed even more likely than what I just wrote untilrepparttar 139187 NEC labs at Princeton demonstrated 300X light speed last year (2001).

Author of Diverse Druids Guest 'expert' for

Beyond Common Sense...

Written by Terry Dashner

Continued from page 1

One of my favorite authors is Peter Kreeft. The professor says, “A standard joke-shop item isrepparttar little black box: when you moverepparttar 138824 lever from ‘off’ to ‘on’, it whirrs, blinks a red light, and opens a trap door in its top, allowing a hand to come out and shut its lever off, then drop back intorepparttar 138825 box. Every part ofrepparttar 138826 box is practical—it has a purpose beyond itself—the battery sends energy alongrepparttar 138827 wire;repparttar 138828 wire takes it to a gear;repparttar 138829 gear turns; it opensrepparttar 138830 top; and so on—but there is absolutely no reason or purpose torepparttar 138831 box as a whole. That is why it is so funny.

“But a life like that, a life composed only of practical things that serve some other end but with nothing in it worth having for its own sake—the true,repparttar 138832 good,repparttar 138833 beautiful—such a life is not funny but pitiful.”

That truth smacks some of us betweenrepparttar 138834 eyes. We are going about life, minding our own business, paying our dues, and priding ourselves as to our pragmatism. But there is nothing more to us. We aren’t reaching beyond ourselves into thoughts of eternity. We don’t deal with that because it’s complicated and stresses our comfort zones of practicality. To really know yourself, you must seek wisdom. And wisdom is beyond you. It is in God alone.

If we do not look beyond appearance and seek outrepparttar 138835 true reality, we are cowards and living only for today. “If we are satisfied with only what makes us happy, we will never know whether we are being deceived about who we are and what level of our being is being satisfied,” states Kreeft. It’s something to think about.

Keeprepparttar 138836 faith. Stayrepparttar 138837 course. Jesus is coming soon.

Pastor Tdash

Writes daily devotions for his congregation.

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