Monday, August 04, 2008

Wally Wallington - The Forgotten Technology

Has Wally really figured out how ancient wonders such as Stonehenge and the Great Pyramids were built?  It seems to good to be true, but after watching the video and reading his site, you can easily imagine ancient construction teams using the same methods demonstrated here. 

If you had to choose between aliens or some forgotten technology, maybe Occam's Razor does kick in.  I know I was left wondering why I haven't seen Wally on the Discovery channel, or the History channel?

Of course, it all looks like black magic, or alien technology, if you only have a rudimentary  idea (at best) about some of the forces at work.

1 comment:

  1. Anonymous3:56 AM

    Its so simple, no wonder everyone probably missed it.

    Balancing a heavy object between to "telephone polls", about three feet apart, and walking it would be easy.

    It would only take about 4 "telephone polls" moved by teams. While the block is on one set of two polls, the second team could be positioning the the other telephone polls in front of the end of the first set for when the block made it there. The block could be "walked" by a group of men who have toplevered it on each side. I bet if you had 10-15 men on each side of the block, and about ten men per'd move it astonishingly fast. In fact, at about a slow walking pace or even one full mile per hour. If a road was made for you ahead of time......maybe even faster.

    The ancients were smart to build in stone. It practically lasts forever. Therefore once something "was built", you'd never have to fool with it again other than replacing the roof, etc. Winds, erosion, wear and tear would not be a factor for such buildings. Before the discovery of concrete.................this would have been the best way to construct buildings that would really last for a civilization. The massive weights of the stones would have made even mortar really uneccessary.

    I forgot which Greek philospher said it, but he said "if you give me a lever long enough, I could move the world". That should have given us a hint.