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# Why the Orientation of Pyramids Correlates to Ice Ages

The author proved a 100% mathematical correlation between orientation of ancient structures, ice ages and crustal displacements.

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## Why Orientation is Crucial

The former article "How Old Are Pyramids Around the World?" showed some aspects of the orientation of pyramids and temples. Many astronomical, religious and even political buildings are up to this day cardinally oriented, meaning they are effectively oriented to the geographic poles.

This article explores the phenomenon of orientation of pyramids and temples spread around the world further, and will show how orientation, which can be regarded as a pure mathematical quantification, strikingly correlates to the last four ice ages.

About 66% of the 370 randomly spread ancient structures that were involved in this research accumulate massively in 5 clusters of together just 20° along the intersection line. This line is a pure mathematical entity, that runs from our current North pole to our current South pole over a longitude of 47.1°W. Why this line is required is explained further on in this extended article on my website.

The probability that these 5 clusters occur coincidentally occur in this way along this line is a whopping 1.7·10⁻70. It is so infinitesimal that it is ZERO, meaning that it is NO coincidence. Proof for the existence of former, ancient geographic poles, revealing the true age of ancient structures. Proof for corresponding latitudinal crustal displacements. The size of the clusters show how the crust was deformed due to the displacements.

But also proof why and how the vast, thick ice sheet on Greenland was initially formed. This ice sheet on Greenland is the last remnant of the huge “ice age” sheet. Also proof why CO2 lags behind on temperatures and why it is not responsible for climate change. It goes many ways.

How long will science remain asleep?

## No Need For Digging

This means that we are able to prove the age of pyramids by their orientation without digging into the ground or putting even one step on a pyramid. That's the difference between materialistic sensory based science and mathematics.

Why are the most successful theories like Quantum Mechanics and General Relativity stuffed with mathematics, and why is history almost lacking any mathematics? Can we successfully explain our history with mathematics? Yes, we can. And we are even able to connect seemingly impossible things together to one big picture. That is what mathematics is good at - connecting the dots that our senses will never be able to connect.

How this is done? By mass processing the data we were able to prove in which time frame certain pyramids were built. The interconnectedness has profound consequences as you will see.

One decade of satellite footage did more than centuries of mindless digging.

## Why We Need an Intersection Line

Like shown in the former article we can connect the orientation of two different pyramids, and try to draw a conclusion from that. For example when we do that with the pyramids of Giza and with the Chinese pyramid Ping of Han in Xi'an, we can easily verify they intersect at our current North pole.

But can we do that with two pyramids which are oriented under an arbitrary angle? For example: can we do that with Teotihuacan and the Great Ziggurat of Ur? No we can't, because there is no way to verify that we are connecting two different structures of the same time frame. When we want to mass process data we need an intersection line. This line is so to speak neutral. The line is a pure mathematical entity.

How on earth can we create such an imaginary line? That was one of the biggest efforts in the research, to find a scientific reliable way to determine such a line. The book "Atlantis is Here" explains more in detail how this line is created and what it represents and what it actually proves.

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## Why Mexican Pyramids Are Very Old

There are hardly no pyramids to find in Mexico which are oriented to our current geo poles. The question that rises is: what does this mean? Could they be oriented to one of the solstices?

No chance, because in that case we wouldn't find so many different orientations. Every latitude has only two solstice orientations, Summer and Winter, and we can calculate which of the pyramids possibly could be oriented to one of them. It were none.

Are most of the pyramids in Latin America pointing to a former pole on Greenland? The answer which is derived from a large amount of data is YES. It is a 'yes' with a probability of more than 99.99999%. And that is much more certain than any archaeologist, anthropologist or geologist was ever able to provide.

There was a former pole on Greenland, and many pyramids were oriented to that pole. There were even three geo poles before that, ranging back to 340,000 years ago.

It is the most unbelievable, and at the same time the most reliable answer there is to give on the question how old the pyramids around the world are.

## The Raw Data - First Indications of Crustal Shifts

© 2015, 2016, 2017 by Buildreps

First publication: 11 December 2015

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• Hernan Tenorio 6 months ago

I don't really have the knowledge to track the movement and the changes on stars used to identify the celestial pole but it might be worth considering, for example, Polaris is the star used to find the north nowadays, but it's accuracy is constantly changing, and plus it won't ever be the star to look for 1000 years from now. Maybe they used stars to find the north but maybe not all of them were aware of the precession of the equinoxes or maybe it wasn't properly implemented

• Author

Buildreps 6 months ago from Europe

Thanks Cooper! Wish you all the best.

• Cooper Gerrick 6 months ago from Portage, Michigan

This is a very interesting article. I like your pictures and points.

• Author

Buildreps 13 months ago from Europe

You're welcome, and thank you so much for your kindness. Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to you too!

• Ann Carr 13 months ago from SW England

Merry Christmas & Happy New Year!

Ann

• Author

Buildreps 13 months ago from Europe

Maybe I should clarify something more about my former comment about what I meant with it, Ann. I believe, and I'm not the only one, that our universe is purely mathematical. Ontological mathematics is a better name for it. There exists extensive proof for it. When that is true we are purely ontological ontological beings we are performing continuously mathematical operations in whatever we do, whether we walk, or drive a car, or list to music. Another consequence is that also our history has a mathematical logic somewhere hidden inside. Thanks for your comment, Ann.

• Ann Carr 13 months ago from SW England

I understand basic maths and I wouldn't think most people go beyond that though many obviously have a better knowledge through study and interest. I can and do use it in my daily life.

• Author

Buildreps 13 months ago from Europe

Thanks for your comment, annart! Most people understand math intuitively and are able to use that ability in their daily lives perfectly well.

• Ann Carr 13 months ago from SW England

Fascinating stuff! Maths was never my strong point, sadly, but this is informative.

• Author

Buildreps 15 months ago from Europe

Thanks for the comment, Mary. There are in fact four former equators (or better, four former geo poles). I haven't seen "The best Egyptian Documentary, a must see." yet, but I will check it out soon. Thanks for the suggestion. The theory I have developed enables to predict where the new geo pole will be. But unlike so many sensationalists like to predict, this pole (the whole crust) will start to move to there over about a 120,000 years. It seems we have time to sort things out, unless we are struck by a meteor or a nuclear war.

Fibonacci is an interesting basis to work from, but it is not the only mathematical constant. There are much more.

The sphinx is clearly oriented in the same fashion as the pyramids of Giza, and that is to the current cardinals.

• Mary Varsava 15 months ago

This was also the trend of thought I got after watching, "The best Egyptian Documentary, a must see." The only thing I'm wondering about is if we have detected one other equator, is that enough to predict where a new equator will be? They also base much of their prediction on the meter, etc, but no one is looking at a Fibonacci algorithm...which the ancients have shoved in our face for as long as I can remember. Another thing I'm wondering if you know...is if it's even worth using the tool of drawing a line from Sirius to Regulus through the left eye of the phynx, given the fact that we may not be in the right orientation to do that...not that I want to get all Velokovski on you. LOL.

• Author

Buildreps 16 months ago from Europe

Thank you very much for the compliment, ChitrangadaSharan. And thanks for taking the time to read it. There is more coming up regarding the megalithic structures and the dolmens spread around the world.

• Chitrangada Sharan 16 months ago from New Delhi, India

A very high quality hub with such interesting and important details! I appreciate your research on this subject and I learnt a lot from your article. Your hub is a mixture of history, geography and science--very educational!

Pyramids have always been very interesting for me. Thanks for sharing this excellent hub!

• Author

Buildreps 17 months ago from Europe

• Jay C. O'Brien 17 months ago

Very well done, I have long wondered about a series of catastrophes and their cause.

• Jack Shorebird 17 months ago from Southeastern U.S.

Another brain buster. Darned interesting.

• Author

Buildreps 17 months ago from Europe

Thank you Alicia for your kind comment. I always appreciate your reviews very much.

• Author

Buildreps 17 months ago from Europe

Thank you very much for the compliment, Bill. I'm glad you enjoyed it.

• Linda Crampton 17 months ago from British Columbia, Canada

You always have such interesting and intriguing ideas, Buildreps. Thank you for continuing to share them.

• Bill Holland 17 months ago from Olympia, WA

I am never disappointed in one of your articles. No matter what you write about, I always learn something new. Thanks once more for a great trip back in history.