Teotihuacán: City of the Gods or Ancient Spaceport?

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The time: The first century. The place: Teotihuacán, one of the largest Mayan cities in ancient Mexico. Its name means “City of the Gods,” or “the place where men become gods.” Despite the ancient time period, the civilization was a bustling metropolis, housing sophisticated infrastructure, engineering, and technology.

Suddenly, the residents of the great city disappeared in 7 A.D., leaving behind their once-thriving civilization. Where did they go, and why? No one is entirely sure of what happened, but a few key pieces of evidence tell us that the residents of Teotihuacán were more advanced than once thought.

Both mica and mercury — minerals that play an integral role in today’s aerospace industry — have been discovered in Teotihuacán’s ruins. Is it possible that the city’s residents departed their beloved city to establish breakaway civilizations elsewhere?

Other questions arise concerning the ruins that were left behind. The Teotihuacán pyramids turn out to be very similar to the ancient pyramids found in Egypt. How and why did that happen? The Mayans left behind mysteries that scientists, archeologists, historians, and interested people are still trying to unravel even after all these years.

Teotihuacán: Ancient History and Geography

The ruins of Teotihuacán, one of the largest cities in the ancient world, lie about 50 km (31 miles) Northeast of Mexico City. It’s believed that the city was established in 1 B.C. By the year 2 A.D., it was a thriving metropolis with a population of about 150,000 to 200,000 residents. It was given its name by the Aztecs who made pilgrimages to the ruins in later years.

The ruins reveal scores of apartment buildings, most with flat roofs that support the theory of rooftop gardens or terraces. Other structures that appear to be residences are small buildings clustered around a central courtyard. In the center of the courtyard is a kitchen where the community residents possibly gathered for their daily meals.

The city established an irrigation system to take advantage of its plentiful supply of spring water. Adequate water, good soil and a moderate climate contributed to its flourishing vegetables and fruits, including corn, tomatoes, beans, avocados and cacao, the latter of which they used for its many health benefits. There was ample wild game to round out their diet.

Teotihuacán citizens had a penchant for arts and crafts. Archeologists uncovered sculptures and pottery including round dishes three feet wide and a lid, decorated vases, incense burners, and figurines. They have also discovered clay and stone masks that apparently adorned statues. Most of the buildings were decorated with murals ranging from simple landscapes and fountains to detailed portrayals of religious events.

In addition to ample water, Teotihuacán also had a river of mercury running underneath it. Large quantities of the mineral mica have been found in almost all of the buildings in the city — a mineral that’s known today for its many uses in the electronics and aerospace industries.

Testing shows the mica found in Teotihuacán originated from Brazil, more than 2,000 miles away. Today, there is still no explanation for how the Mayans transported the mica or why they needed it in the first place. Today, mica is used as a capacitor in construction, as well as for thermal and electric insulation. It “acts as a moderator in nuclear reactions” and is thermally stable up to 500 degrees Celsius.

In addition, archeologists found evidence that the city had a “flourishing road system, working plumbing and running water.” Were the Teotihuacán residents advanced enough to have access to other technology such as spacecraft?

Teotihuacán: Ancient Spaceport?

The architectural layout of Teotihuacán indicates that it would have been perfect for an ancient spaceport. It is 20 square kilometers (12 sq. miles) and has a “precise grid layout.”

The dominant feature of the city is its wide Avenue of the Dead, which begins in the agricultural fields and runs through the entire length of the city, ending at the Pyramid of the Moon. The avenue today measures almost 3.2 kilometers long (2 miles) and 40 meters (131 feet) wide. Archeologists have discovered that the avenue was actually a lot longer and wider than it appears today.

Satellite photography strongly suggests the Mayans designed this avenue to be an ancient airport or spaceport. The remains of some of the buildings along the possible runway indicate they were used to support aircraft. After examination, scientists discovered landmarks along the runway: these landmarks appear to have been designed for the pilots to see in order to inform them about any instrument changes they needed to make.

Pyramids of Teotihuacán and Giza

Two great pyramids dominate the Teotihuacán landscape with a smaller one nearby:

  • The Pyramid of the Sun at one end of the Avenue of the Dead
  • The nearby Pyramid of the Moon
  • The Temple of Quetzalcoatl Archeologists discovered that their “size, layout and particularly their positions relative to each other almost exactly match those of the three pyramids at Giza in Egypt.”

The three Teotihuacán pyramids and the Giza pyramids are all “in the same layout as the stars in Orion’s belt.” Even more staggering is that the engineers who were in charge of building the pyramids at both locations demonstrated a “[fundamental understanding of the mathematical constants π, Φ, and e.



Study Shows Giza Pyramid Concentrates Energy Within its Chambers

The Pyramids of Giza are an incredible engineering feat and have long been assumed to serve a greater purpose than simply being pharaonic tombs. Now, a group of physicists has discovered that the Great Pyramid can concentrate electromagnetic energy, leading scientists to believe they can use this ancient schema to create new nanoparticles for use in sensors and improved photovoltaic cells.

Using applied methods of theoretical physics, a team from ITMO University in St. Petersburg, Russia, and Laser Zentrum Hannover, a tech institute in Germany, found that the pyramids can interact with electromagnetic waves of resonant length.

Researchers used numerical modeling and analytical methods to discover that radio waves can induce resonance in the pyramid at lengths ranging from 200 to 600 meters.

Mainstream media outlets reporting on this have already written off the discovery as a coincidence of the pyramid’s structure, saying it is highly unlikely the Ancient Egyptians knew about its conductive properties.

Similar narratives claim it is racist to be skeptical that a primitive, ancient people using stone tools could build such a monolithic structure aligned within 3/60th of a degree to the Earth’s cardinal directions, and encoded with the dimensions of the planet’s equatorial circumference, polar radius, and axial precession.

The recent study found that, under resonance conditions, the pyramid can concentrate electromagnetic energy in its internal chambers and under its base. This type of energy concentration in the chambers has been proposed by proponents of alternative archeological theories.

Researchers including Graham Hancock, Robert Bauval, and Christopher Dunn have proposed the idea that the Ancient Egyptians, or a lost civilization predating them, were much more advanced than we have credited them. Dunn says he believes that the pyramids were built as an instrument to draw energy from the Earth’s ionosphere, much like Nikola Tesla’s Wardenclyffe Tower intended.

“Egyptian pyramids have always attracted great attention. We as scientists were interested in them as well, so we decided to look at the Great Pyramid as a particle dissipating radio waves resonantly,” said Dr. Sc. Andrey Evlyukhin, scientific supervisor and coordinator of the research.

“Due to the lack of information about the physical properties of the pyramid, we had to use some assumptions. For example, we assumed that there are no unknown cavities inside, and the building material with the properties of ordinary limestone is evenly distributed in and out of the pyramid. With these assumptions made, we obtained interesting results that can find important practical applications,” he said.

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