Different Length Units Used at the Great Pyramid

Different Length Units Used at the Great Pyramid.  Construction in antiquity often used the same units of measure set as the Great Pyramid. John Michell explored this topic in great detail. Three primary units used were the foot, 2.72 foot megalithic yard and 1.72 foot cubit. Michell spent a great part of life life exploring this very topic. Who was John Michell?

John Frederick Carden Michell (9 February 1933 – 24 April 2009) was an English author and esotericist. He was a prominent the Earth mysteries movement. Over the course of his life he published over forty books.

A pioneer in different length units
St Mary’s Church, Stoke Abbott, where Michell was buried.

Why are These Different Length Units Important?

Numbers behind the units were more important than the units. Same numbers were used by the Second Holy Temple as the Great Pyramid:

  • The height of the Great Pyramid  is 280 cubits.
  • The bisected length of the base of 2nd Holy Temple is 280 feet.
  • A circle drawn around  the Great Pyramid’s  radius of 280 cubits is 1,760 cubits.
  • A circle drawn around the Temples bisected base radius 280 feet is 1,760 feet.

Why are 1,760 and 280 Important as Numbers?

Twenty-eight is a Perfect Number, attached to  civilization in surprising ways. First, what are perfect numbers? In number theory, a perfect number is a positive integer.  It is equal to the sum of its proper positive divisors.   Of course, that excludes the number itself. Look below. The 1st four perfect numbers are 6, 28, 496, and 8128. Euclid knew of these numbers. He generated the formula. Zeros did not count as primary numbers because merely synthetically made out of first the first nine. For example, 2 + 8 = 10. Or. 3 + 7 = 10. Their construction was from a number square.


1,760 is special. It refers to a secret code that will spearhead a new era of peace and plenty for mankind. It lies hidden in the first and most basic number square that also gives rise to the synthetic number ten. Here is the traditional picture:
Image result for keyword 3 x 3 number square on Reviving Antiquity.com
This was the engineer’s number square for ancient builders.

Two at the time by opposites they always total 110.  Overlap them a follows:

  •  As previously state, any two opposite numbers total ten. Here some pairs: 4 +  6 = 10. Or, 9 + 1 = 10.
  • By two numbers at the time: 49 + 61 = 110. Another, 29 + 81 = 110. If it crosses the center, it’s dual to itself: 59 + 51 = 110. Or, 15 + 95 = 110. The number, 110, can be pulled out of the square in 16 different ways. Thus, 16 x 110 = 1.760.

We see how different length units with the same numbers are: (1) Used at both.  (2) Their source is the 3 x 3 number square.

Here is a fun internal link:  One Hundred Fifty Three Fish by Net Casting?

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