Fascinating to anyone who doesn't know much about the topic.
There are great examples of pareidolia. Any etching with two lines going into one simply must be a tuning fork. It must because every crackpot theory on the site depends on this.
Did you know you can use tuning forks to drill through stones? That's how the ancients drilled through stones. Why?
I guess my wonderful granite countertop in my kitchen (have I mentioned it previously?) must not exist. Somehow they drilled holes for the faucet and cut a big opening in it for the sink. They also used a diamond router bit to give it nice rounded corners and edges. I would guess the author doesn't have a granite countertop.
Yes, stone and concrete will wear down drill bits. You know what else wears down drill bits? Absolutely everything. Wood and metal drill bits wear out too. That's why we buy new ones. When I drilled holes in my concrete foundation I wore out one carbide bit for every single hole. That's why they sell them in packs of five. I've cut through concrete and scored stone with saw blades made of carbide steel and diamonds. Apparently the author is not aware of these which are available at any home improvement store.
The author knows this because they have developed a prototype that that will completely revolutionize masonry. They even gave the correct equations for building your own tuning fork!
Oh wait, they just cite some other ultrasonic drilling systems that deliver a million times more energy than a tuning fork. Oh, that what was missing from the equations: energy. What breaks stones? Energy. I guess that's why the author's ideas don't work.
The author then deals with the favorite problem of the armchair archaeologist: how did they lift those darn stones that are so gosh darn heavy? Naturally the author dismisses human labor because they can barely carry their grocery bags to their car without their heart exploding. No, you need levitation! It's the only possible explanation!
The author brings up Edward Leedskalnin. He's an eccentric who built a rock park in Florida by using pulleys, scaffolding, hydraulic jacks, screw jacks and other modern tools to lift heavy coral rocks. Of course this isn't very exciting (you can lift much heavier things with these tools) so he told everyone he used the magic technology that was used to build the pyramids. Suckers still believe him, especially the author of this site who is certain that he used some sort of sonic levitation system.
Even the author admits that it's a few parts short of a complete theory, but sure as electricity flows through wires that don't exist, the author proposes trivial explanations for them:
In other words the author doesn't have a damn clue how to implement their crackpot ideas, obviously because they don't work. Yes, you just need a tuning fork and gnarly telekinetic powers to defy the laws of physics.
It's nice that the author shows you how to make tuning forks so you're only half way there to moving tons of rocks with your mind!