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The Ancient Alien Theory Is True


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#10051    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 05:41 PM

View PostHazzard, on 24 March 2013 - 05:32 PM, said:

What Badeskov said about The Hutchinson Effect 7 years ago still stands today,...

If there was any truth to this "effect", dont you think it would be common knowledge after all this time?

Think about it.

What we now have is more information and verification.  You just have to look for it.

DYOR.

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#10052    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 05:44 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 05:38 PM, said:

I know what a phenocryst is. I have some dandy specimens of porphyry kicking around. The question again is crystals of what, and so what? Saying rocks are full of crystals is like saying people are full of meat. It's not a useful observation. Plagioclase is feldspar. It has no unusual properties. Nor does hornblende, which doesn't even seem to have the few industrial uses that feldspar does. Andesite then is the proverbial button that does nothing.

The examples presented here by the others are more than enough to show hutchinson's claims as highly suspect. Even if they weren',t as I said before, there's nothing there a reasonably skilled illusionist couldn't create, so seeing is most definitely not believing.

As also stated, one cannot debunk something which has never been proven in the first place and all I need to do is establish reasonable doubt, which I have more than done.

The crystal content of andesite is high.  What purpose they served and why they chose to work with such a very hard stone instead of softer stone (that the Inca worked with!) is the key to the mystery.

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#10053    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 05:45 PM

A superb specimen showing both vitrification and moulding.

Also what looks like rotary saw marks.  As the LAH team observed almost as if a welder was trying out his equipment on a bit of scrap metal first.  Looks like a random cut:



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#10054    Oniomancer

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 05:59 PM

View Postzoser, on 23 March 2013 - 09:19 AM, said:

At that point several of the skeptics raised their game.  Some like Abe and Mr O took it seriously and realised that they were dealing with some genuine unexplained phenomena and put up quite serious counter arguments.  Examples are that Mr O tabled the work of Stocks and Protzen and he also proposed polishing as the answer to vitrification.  When looked at in detail, none of Mr O's points could really explain the phenomena.  For a start people do not polish quarries and neither do they polish inside of holes.  Protzen could not replicate the precision and when Stocks' work was examined there were also serious shortcomings namely far too much material consumption for too little result, and the final nail in the coffin were the spiral grooves on Petrie's core 7 which according to Stocks' evidence should not occur by conventional drilling methods.

I realized no such thing. I put up the counterarguments because they were clearly and plainly there to be put up, despite cries of "unexplainable."
One may not polish quarries but neither does one cut them into neat symmetrical shapes or refer to them as temples. It is quite obvious them that they are not quarries. One may not deliberately polish a hole, though then again one might, but, a hole might surely become polished through use or while being made, especially in the process as described elsewhere in this thread.

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That Abe and Mr O both dug deep to find counter arguments should tell you something.  That is that certain people here perhaps for the first time in their lives have come face to face with the fact that the ancient stonework in Peru and Egypt is unexplainable, involves exotic even high technology and needs to be taken seriously.  Also that modern understanding of how stone is cut and shaped is not applicable when looking in detail at these artefacts.  In short it needs much more than a 20th Century education.

Poppycock.  If we've gone to any effort, it's only because you've shown yourself to be thoroughly impervious to logic and reason.

"Apparently the Lemurians drank Schlitz." - Intrepid "Real People" reporter on finding a mysterious artifact in the depths of Mount Shasta.

#10055    Oniomancer

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:06 PM

View Postzoser, on 23 March 2013 - 05:12 PM, said:

Looks like the final proof may not be far away:


A team of scientists and researchers have just returned from an expedition in Siberia and the Valley of the Dead and are claiming they have found proof of at least five of the legendary cauldrons that ancient aliens supposedly built.

A team of Russian scientists and researchers have just returned from the “Valley of Death” region in Siberia with startling claims. Lead scientist Michale Visok had this to say in an interview with a Russian newspaper on what they had found:

“We went out into the Valley of Death to really see and investigate the metal cauldrons that people claim exist there and we actually found five metallic objects buried in marsh like swamps”
Michale gave the following details about these metal objects:

They are each submerged in small pools of swamp like water that is anywhere from 2-3 feet deep.
They are definitely metallic.  The scientists entered each swamp and walked on top of the objects and heard metallic sounds when striking the objects.

The tops of the objects are very smooth to the touch but there are sharp points along the outer edges.
2 of the team members got ill during the investigation.

The team consisted of 3 geologists, 1 astrophysicist, 1 mechanical engineer and 3 research assistants.  


Read more: http://scienceray.co.../#ixzz2ONr12BVp

Ah, yes, Russian scientists. No doubt this should be in keeping with the results of all the other paranormal subjects they've investigated which promised immediately forthcoming proof.

What were those results again?

"Apparently the Lemurians drank Schlitz." - Intrepid "Real People" reporter on finding a mysterious artifact in the depths of Mount Shasta.

#10056    Oniomancer

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:15 PM

View Postzoser, on 24 March 2013 - 04:19 PM, said:


So a low energy means of softening materials has been demonstrated.

This makes a lot of sense in relation to the stone softening phenomena mentioned on this thread many times and first mooted by Gamarra.

The pieces of the jigsaw are coming together nicely.

Has it? How do you know?

"Apparently the Lemurians drank Schlitz." - Intrepid "Real People" reporter on finding a mysterious artifact in the depths of Mount Shasta.

#10057    Oniomancer

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:20 PM

View Postzoser, on 24 March 2013 - 05:44 PM, said:

The crystal content of andesite is high.  What purpose they served and why they chose to work with such a very hard stone instead of softer stone (that the Inca worked with!) is the key to the mystery.

The crystal content of all rocks is high. It's what they're made of.

Ask yourself, why do we use such rocks?

"Apparently the Lemurians drank Schlitz." - Intrepid "Real People" reporter on finding a mysterious artifact in the depths of Mount Shasta.

#10058    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:26 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 06:20 PM, said:

The crystal content of all rocks is high. It's what they're made of.

Ask yourself, why do we use such rocks?

Does it make sense to bash and pound much harder rock when softer alternatives are available.  That's the argument you need to consider.  I don't agree for one minute that Sacsayhuman was built as a fortification.  It could have been used as one much later.  Why go to that enormous trouble with a stone that is almost impossible to work with?

Answer - the crystal content was important.

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#10059    seeder

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:28 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 06:20 PM, said:

The crystal content of all rocks is high. It's what they're made of.

Ask yourself, why do we use such rocks?

well, ancient stone age man had a think about it, and came up with this answer....



It wasn’t the miners who got rich; it was the people selling picks and shovels. Facts do not cease to exist because they are ignored
It's not the depth of the rabbit hole that bugs me... It's all the rabbit poop you stumble over on your way down...
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#10060    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:28 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 06:15 PM, said:

Has it? How do you know?

Ancient Peru - stone softening with heat (vitrification) as a side effect.

Hutchinson - applies low power resonance techniques to soften iron with heat as an unexplained side effect.

Think it through.

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#10061    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:29 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 06:06 PM, said:

Ah, yes, Russian scientists. No doubt this should be in keeping with the results of all the other paranormal subjects they've investigated which promised immediately forthcoming proof.

What were those results again?

I think they just write things as they are.  No political secrecy to protect the status quo.

Good for them.

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#10062    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:39 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 05:59 PM, said:

I realized no such thing. I put up the counterarguments because they were clearly and plainly there to be put up, despite cries of "unexplainable."
One may not polish quarries but neither does one cut them into neat symmetrical shapes or refer to them as temples. It is quite obvious them that they are not quarries. One may not deliberately polish a hole, though then again one might, but, a hole might surely become polished through use or while being made, especially in the process as described elsewhere in this thread.

Poppycock.  If we've gone to any effort, it's only because you've shown yourself to be thoroughly impervious to logic and reason.

The polishing argument doesn't stand Mr O whichever way you look at it.

The Wall of the Living Rock is a quarry by the way.  Stocks has nothing to offer; Dunn shattered his core drilling theory by proving that Petrie was correct with his original assertion that the grooves in core 7 were spiral.  

Protzen is still working out how they did it.  Good for him.

Here are some more 'temples':

Fancy worshipping the Gods here?


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Sorry again Mr O.

These don't look anything like temples to me.

They are quarries.  Straight and simple.  Vitrified too.

I'm not impervious to reason.  Just impervious to nonsense.

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#10063    Otto von Pickelhaube

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:43 PM

View Postzoser, on 24 March 2013 - 05:41 PM, said:


DYOR.
BYOB?

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#10064    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 06:55 PM

View PostLord Vetinari, on 24 March 2013 - 06:43 PM, said:

BYOB?

It would be great to see you make a contribution LV instead of the glib one liner all the time.

Do some investigation, find some information, pictures and content of your own.

I would love to see you rise to that.

You can do it.

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#10065    zoser

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Posted 24 March 2013 - 07:04 PM

View PostOniomancer, on 24 March 2013 - 05:59 PM, said:


One may not polish quarries but neither does one cut them into neat symmetrical shapes or refer to them as temples.


That's precisely what they did do.

And that's precisely why there is an unexplainable mystery.

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