>12,000 year old neolithic sanctuary
>is big as shit, built in a time where tribes were hunter-gatherers who didn't spend time building huge ass sanctuaries
>built amidst a number of natural catastrophes brought on by a bunch of meteors and other space debris falling to earth
> people were scared as shit, this 'elite' group of tall, striking people come from the north
>basically teaches them agriculture and how to work obsidian and the rudimentaries of mining
>goad them to build gobekli tepe
>said elite is later said to be the basis of the annunaki and the watchers of the book of enoch
>3D digital sculpt by artist Russell M. Hossain of Swiderians, who included among their society Neanderthal-human hybrids of striking appearance. Is this the face of the Göbekli builders, as well as the Anunnaki of Mesopotamian mythology and the Watchers of the book of Enoch?
>A memory also of this crucial epoch in human development is preserved perhaps in the stories of Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden. According to the book of Genesis this was located at the source of the four rivers of Paradise. Three can easily be identified as the Euphrates, Tigris and Araxes (the biblical Gihon), which all rise in eastern Anatolia. What is more, two of the rivers, the Euphrates and Araxes, take their rise in the vicinity of Bingöl Mountain, one of the primary sources of obsidian located just 200 miles (325 kilometres) from Göbekli Tepe.
>Local tradition asserts that Bingöl was also the source of the fourth river of Paradise, the Pison, while ancient writers record that the true source of the Tigris was in the same region. Armenian tradition also speaks of Bingöl Mountain being the place of the gods and the summit of the world from which emerge four great rivers that carry the waters of life to every part of the world. Everything points toward Bingöl Mountain being not only the "birthplace" of the Anunnaki, but also the site of the mountain of Paradise, and the place of descent of the Watchers in the book of Enoch.
>Gnostic writings, such as the various tracts found in a cave at Nag Hammadi in Egypt in 1945, speak repeatedly of the so-called secrets of Adam being passed to his son Seth before his father's death. Seth is said to have recorded them either in book form, or on tablets or pillars called stelae. These were hidden in or on a holy mountain, existing in the vicinity of the terrestrial Paradise, so that they might survive a coming cataclysm of fire and flood (a memory almost certainly of the Younger Dryas impact event). Called variously Charaxio, Seir, or Sir, this mountain is linked in early Christian tradition with the site inhabited by the generations of Adam following the expulsion of the first couple from Paradise.
>So what are the secrets of Adam, and where might they be found today? Do they pertain to the manner in which Göbekli Tepe was built to curtail the catastrophobia rife among the indigenous peoples of the region in the wake of the Younger Dryas impact event? Had this information been given to the local hunter-gatherers of the region by incoming Swiderian groups, whose elongated heads and long ancestry was connected with their origins as Neanderthal-human hybrids? Were their deeds mythologised into the stories of the human angels called Watchers found in the book of Enoch, and the Anunnaki gods alluded to in Mesopotamian tradition?
>10,000 years older than Yahweh
>one true god
>multiple locations may hold up to 100,000 people
>compartmentalised like a battleship
>massive circular doors throughout
>schools, hospitals seemingly included
>age and provenance uncertain, may be Hittite
What the fuck are those wacky turks up to, eh?
By moving the rocks in a way in which they form a pillar
You mean the Thrones from Ezekiel's vision?
It is honestly basic generational ignorance for people to believe that they are the only ones who came up with any great ideas or that their execution of those ideas were the best. In the whole of human history if you were to take a look at it, our technological progress has only really gone forward in the last two or three centuries. And even then, its only because things like electricity were becoming popular to dick with and make entertainment out of.
I find these "Ancient Aliens" things a bit insulting because it is that same generational arrogance.
Tesla invented wireless energy in 1912 so yeah the technology has been there but withdrawn from us
>File: sumerian.jpg (25 KB, 500x288)
can you elaborate on that please? Ive been meaning to research that
Oh and here is Samson who
>1 stride went from city to city
>killed 1000 Palestinians with the jawbone of a deer
>totally superhuman and killed more people when he died than collectively in his living period
Flood part of Gilgamesh:
Old guy tells Gilgamesh how one god told him to make a boat to survive flood made by another god. Guy makes boat to certain guidelines ( mostly make it box shaped) fills boat with "living beings" (??) Flood happens. Gods are freaked, "Whoa, this flood sucks!" Boat floats around. Boat sticks on Mt. top, guy releases some birds, guy survives flood. Gods are all, "What the fuck? Where'd this human come from? Shit. flood was scary let's not do that again, make the human godlike and fuck it, let's go back doing god stuff."
>withdrawn from us
That was ignorant as fuck son. Wireless charging is very possible using inductive coupling, it's not being "withdrawn" from us at all. The real issue is that it's ridiculously inefficient. Would you be fine with adding an extra 100 bucks to your power bill every time you charge your phone wirelessly? hell no. Tesla's design to supply the world with limitless wireless energy via a single tower would require an amount of energy we just really can't create/sustain for any reasonable period of time. That being said, the two biggest hurtles in technological progress is transistor size and power supply. Graphine solves the former, but until we create a working cold fusion generator/antimatter generator our technology is going to be fairly gimped.
The via a single tower is outdated. And there would be no battery because the energy comes from around you to power it. With the proper technology the device could be MORE than efficient because this shit was made in 1912 before WW2.
>And there would be no battery because the energy comes from around you to power it
please enlighten me as to this limitless power supply that can apparently defy the fundamental laws of thermodynamics
That was all a giant string of buzzwords brah. We already "have" antimatter, in the sense that we've been able to maintain antihydrogen long enough to study it without the use of an electromagnetic field to contain it. The thing is, what you say actually holds some merit as to there being energy all around us. However, that energy is nowhere near enough to power such a tower. Most of that energy is just light/heat/the earths electromagnetic field. Light and heat would not be able to power such a device, and making electromagnets more efficient is very difficult to do without the use of constant refrigeration with liquid nitrogen, and even that wouldn't be enough to make it efficient enough to run off of ambient light and heat. Using the electromagnetic field generated by the earth as a power supply is not something that is really done. Theoretically it may work, but I could foresee repercussions to doing so, along with the fact that even that probably wouldn't be enough to power such towers. Also, with antimatter and antigravity, everything does NOT become possible. That is only the tip of the iceberg of tip of the iceberg of the likely quantum technologies we will see much much later in the future.
Look you have it wrong
>most of that energy is just light
>earths magnetic field.
We know solar is avalable, and the geothermal technology is there but the real point is the electromagnetic field. It has more than enough energy for the whole world to use. That with geothermal and some solar we have everything good. But the real reason why we don't use this is because its not profitable which is the real reason why Tesla project was shut down.
>look you have it wrong
no, no I don't. Electricity can only be generated by a fluctuating electromagnetic field. When i said it couldn't be used to generate that much electricity, it's because the earths electromagnetic field is fairly stable. There are some small fluctuations, but not enough to power such a tower. It is NOT enough for the "whole world to use", in the sense that that is not really how electricity works. It's not going to be "used up", but it can't supply the necessary amperage to really power anything notable. Also, you were talking about the energy "all around you", which I took more literally. The ambient energy that the earth as a whole offers is vast, but only very small localized pieces of that can be tapped into by any one source at a given time; and transference of energy across long distances is expensive. I admire Tesla even more than most, but what you have to realize was that, while he was right about wireless energy in theory, he did not have access to an energy source large enough to power such a thing, and even today we do not have such an energy source. That being said, I can foresee such a thing in the future, but that will be when we've found a much much more efficient power supply.
You don't understand that at different points of the world are lots of energy so multiple towers can be used to draw from one of many points of energy. Funfact the pyramids were built on one and they had to lift 2-80 tons. Not to mention theres sound energy as well that can be tapped into.
just stop it. stop it right now. There's a video on youtube with some guys saying they created a zero point energy generator. Doesn't mean it's true. I mean, i know this is /x/ and all, but jesus christ, that first video has less than 200 views and is filmed on a shitty household camera. You do not put an effort for to understand even the most basic principals of the world around you.
From "Mysteries of the Unexplained", a book published ion 1982.
Babylonian astronomers have long been recognized as preeminent in the ancient world. A few thousand years before Copernicus, they realized that the earth and the other planets were spherical and that they revolved around the sun. With this knowledge, they could accurately predict eclipses of the sun and moon. Many modern scholars assumed that the Babylonians developed their astronomy themselves, to meet the need for accurate calculations for their complex astrology. Surprisingly, newly translated Babylonian texts indicate that the positions and motions of the stars and planets were calculated instead according to complex equations inherited from the Sumerian civilization. The Babylonians seem not to have understood the theoretical basis of these formulas, only knew how to use them.
The Sumerians had even more exact knowledge of the solar system and its place in the universe than their Babylonian heirs, whom they predate. Their calender, devised as early as 3000 B.C., is the model for our calender today, and they evidently understood a number of more arcane astronomical matters. For example, as the earth spins, it wobbles on an axis; this causes a very gradual change (1 degree every 72 years) affecting which star the north pole points to. The phenomenon is called precession. A Great Year (the time it takes before the north pole points at the same star again) is 25,920 years, calculated by multiplying the 72 years it takes to move each degree by the 360 degrees in a full circle. The Sumerians understood precession and knew the length of a Great Year, an extraordinary feat given the lengthy observations involved and the instruments available to them.
The Sumerians were also able to measure the distance between stars very precisely. But how would earthbound, pre-technological people learn to do this, and even more mysterious, why? Such star maps are clearly a necessity for space travelers, but what use could the Sumerians have made of them?
Given the extraordinary accuracy of Sumerian astronomical calculations, we should, perhaps, have a look at those areas where their information differs from ours. The Sumerians assign 12 "celestial bodies" to the solar system, the sun, the moon, and 10 planets, including earth. Today we recognize 11 of these, but it was not always so. Until the late 18th century Western astronomers knew only of the existence of six planets, Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, and Saturn. Uranus was discovered in 1781, Neptune in 1846, and Pluto in only 1930. In this light, is it possible that the Sumerians' 12th planet is yet to be discovered? Interestingly, in 1972 Joesph L. Brady, an astronomer at the Lawrence Livermore Laboratory, Livermore, CA, discovered a perturbation in the orbit of Halley's comet that could be accounted for by the gravitational pull of a planet about the size of Jupiter that orbits the sun every 1,800 years.
Nothing strange there except for the fact that Ramses was trying to copy-pasta shit over his father's and grandfather's temples in Karnak and Abydos, which didn't really stand the test of time.
Save yourself the knobache of typing m8:
See Rbert Temple; The Sirius Mystery for more Hancock-style misrepresentations of the facts, extrapolated into ridiculous over-arching theories that go nowhere.
I kinda like this version:
>Evil god about to unleash wintery death upon the commoners
>King receives specific instructions on how to make a santuary inside a mountain
>Inlcuding sizes for rooms etc.
>Must also bring a certain amount of every animal, best genes only
>Besides living things, must also bring seeds of every tree, plant and flower
Makes more sense than any other deluge story imo; how are there any trees left in all of those when there's no seeds preserved and all plants/trees die off due to extreme flooding?
Yeah, I think Temple makes that connection as well (years since I read the book).
FWIW, I don't believe a word of it - a couple of lying frogs back in the day who thought they could make a load of shit up. The connections between Dogon myth and sirius are highly post-hoc and suspect.
I think Hancock, Temple, Sitchin, Bauval and co are basically writing a massive shared-world piece of science fiction which I used to find entertaining, but now find insultingly facile.
>Greys love strawberry ice cream and classical music
Haven't read any books on the subject myself, but the prevalent theory regarding the Dogon/Nommos is the french missionary that made the initial contact and translations made it all up. The Sumerian connection intrigued me tho, even tho the man/fish halves are reversed in the two stories.