Legends also tell of how the edges of the stones would be rubbed with the juice of a special plant which would soften the stone like clay and thus perfect the joint. To think that simply because we have not yet located the small crimson plant Fawcett spoke of in the myriad of unknown species that have yet to be discovered in the Amazon jungle certainly does not mean that such a plant does not exist. To rule something out completely because it has been found yet would be nothing short of foolhardy, with such an attitude we would never have
discovered electricity, that’s a given. One of the more unfortunate things in the dilemma though, is that time is fast running out. We
may now never find any such plant. Not now that the main Amazon basin has been ruined by American oil interests and the remaining forests are still being destroyed at the rate of at least 3 football fields a day. It’s almost like they’re trying to make sure all evidence of such a thing is destroyed. But then, one should never attribute an action to malice when it can be adequately explained by stupidity. Though, when one is considering the actions, motives and attitudes of
modern governments, unfortunately it’s usually the former. Such a plant may have already become a victim of industry, lost forever in the technological crunch.
A study indicates that the great pyramids stones where cast based on paleomagnetism research:
Imhotep formula to make limestone blocks
|From the reviews:”This new encyclopedia focuses mainly on the magnetic field of internal origin; however, some related articles on external sources are included. The editor’s goal is to cover the subject in fine detail at a level understandable to anyone with a general scientific education. The work includes 318 alphabetically arranged entries written by 226 specialists in the field. Each entry has a short bibliography and cross-references. âŠ Summing Up: Recommended. Upper-level undergraduates through professionals/practitioners.” (L. Joseph, CHOICE, Vol. 45 (6), 2008)”This new Encyclopedia âŠ present universal knowledge in the fields of Geomagnetism and Paleomagnetism in the broadest sense and in a single volume. âŠ Written at a level accessible to anyone with a scientific education, this authoritative and speedy reference is âŠ to all whose activities or studies are concerned with both fields. It is therefore a valuable working tool not only for geophysicists and geophysics students but also for physicists, geologists, geographers, atmospheric and environmental scientists and engineers.” (Jozef Hus and Jean-Claude Jodogne, Physicalia Magazine, Vol. 30 (1), 2008)”The Encyclopedia of Geomagnetism and Paleomagnetism is part of the Encyclopedia of Earth Sciences Series. âŠ Numerous diagrams, pictures, tables, formulas, and mathematical equations provide clarity to the discussions. A detailed 44-page subject index and a series of color plates, mostly magnetic field maps, appear at the end of the volume. âŠ this encyclopedia will be of particular interest to students and professionals in the earth sciences. This work is recommended for college, university, and larger public libraries.” (Ignacio J. Ferrer-Vinent, ARBAonline, Vol. 39, 2008)”This is major work whose aim is to provide a comprehensive review of all aspects of geomagnetism and palaeomagnetism as the subjects are currently understood. âŠ the articles are well illustrated, well written and comprehensible to the reader. âŠ I do believe that it is an indispensible library tool for graduates, academics and professionals alike involved in the application or study of geomagnetism and palaeomagnetism. For those already involved in a particular aspect of this broad discipline it provides a useful pathway to allied subjects.” (Graeme Taylor, Geological Magazine, Vol. 145 (3), 2008)”This volume claims to be the first single encyclopaedia to cover the combined fields of geomagnetism and paleomagnetism. âŠ aims to provide a comprehensive and authoritative coverage of these complex and ever expanding subjects. âŠ A very useful list of cross-references is provided at the end of each article, which makes it much easier to link together areas that are less familiar. âŠ In the main this book is for those specialising in geophysics âŠ . vital for academic libraries with geology and geophysics departments.” (Helen Ashton, Reference Reviews, Vol. 22 (3), 2008)
This man, Joseph Davidovits (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joseph_Davidovits) , theorizes the stonesof the great pyramid (and perhaps also some of the other monuments in Egypt and around the world) where actualy cast like concrete.
Some interesting books he has on offer on the subject.
Geopolymers: Structures, Processing, Properties and Industrial Applications (Woodhead Publishing Series in Civil and Structural Engineering) Hardcover – 22 Jun 2009
A geopolymer is a solid aluminosilicate material usually formed by alkali hydroxide or alkali silicate activation of a solid precursor such as coal fly ash, calcined clay and/or metallurgical slag. Today the primary application of geopolymer technology is in the development of reduced-CO2 construction materials as an alternative to Portland-based cements. Geopolymers: structure, processing, properties and industrial applications reviews the latest research on and applications of these highly important materials.
Part one discusses the synthesis and characterisation of geopolymers with chapters on topics such as fly ash chemistry and inorganic polymer cements, geopolymer precursor design, nanostructure/microstructure of metakaolin and fly ash geopolymers, and geopolymer synthesis kinetics. Part two reviews the manufacture and properties of geopolymers including accelerated ageing of geopolymers, chemical durability, engineering properties of geopolymer concrete, producing fire and heat-resistant geopolymers, utilisation of mining wastes and thermal properties of geopolymers. Part three covers applications of geopolymers with coverage of topics such as commercialisation of geopolymers for construction, as well as applications in waste management.
With its distinguished editors and international team of contributors, Geopolymers: structure, processing, properties and industrial applications is a standard reference for scientists and engineers in industry and the academic sector, including practitioners in the cement and concrete industry as well as those involved in waste reduction and disposal.
- Discusses the synthesis and characterisation of geopolymers with chapters covering fly ash chemistry and inorganic polymer cements
- Assesses the application and commercialisation of geopolymers with particular focus on applications in waste management
- Reviews the latest research on and applications of these highly important materials