Was the Great Pyramid of Giza a Water Pump
The Great Pyramid’s upper chamber was intended to be used to burn wood, and was in some ways a sort of ancient gas furnace. The Great Pyramid was not simply a shrine or temple, as many suggest. If you have been to Europe and seen the monstrous churches and cathedrals, you know that cultures will fritter time and resources building huge religious structures.
Temples are difficult to mistake for something else. Its many unique design components make the Great Pyramid impossible to mistake for a temple or house of worship.
The shafts are one example. Two point eight million stones were required to build the Great Pyramid, each weighing two tons. They are all aligned with such precision that there is not even an inch of drift. The Great Pyramid was 38 stories high with its capstone. Truly try to imagine primitive workers quarrying and placing two point eight million stones to such heights with such exacting specifications.
Now add a shaft. A shaft which must begin on the outside of the pyramid, and penetrate to the center of the pyramid. Hundreds of blocks must now hove grooves carved in them which line up with precision of less than a thousandth of an inch. Would such a feature really have been included if the structure was merely for homage to some primitive God?
Of course not.
Other features besides the shafts include the King and Queen’s Chambers, Grand Gallery, and grotto. It is hard to interpret these as having a purpose related to worship. Rather, they seem to have some mechanical purpose. Which would make sense if the Great Pyramid were a machine designed to serve some mechanical purpose.
What is that purpose?
Egypt’s prosperity depended upon the Nile, and the fertile farmland it created when it flooded surrounding plains each year. Egypt was the bread basket of the ancient world, its Nile flood plains were the ancient world’s equivalent of America’s great plains.
It has been suggested that the Great Pyramid was actually a two phase pump which raised water to a height of almost 30 stories via the shafts. Aqueducts would have then caught water, and their gradual downward slope would have transported away from the pyramid to the surrounding plains without need for further pumps. The Great Pyramid thus would have been an agricultural watering device that made the flood plains larger than normal.
This pump theory is not perfect, but the Great Pyramid’s internal design is clearly a piece of mechanical engineering meant to create some sort of machine, not a mere tomb or temple. The purpose and design of that machine will have to be figured out if we are ever to truly understand the enigmatic Great Pyramid.
Wood would have been ignited in the upper chamber, which would have consumed all the air and created a reduced or low pressure area that would have drawn water upward in accordance with Bernoulli’s principle. This chamber did not heat like gas furnaces in our homes today, but it was an isolated an enclosed chamber which had many design features of the gas furnaces in our homes. The King’s chamber and Queen’s chamber were two separate phases of a two phase pump which was the Great Pyramid.