In this part of the website we explain how the method works in detail. You can click on of the links below to go these detailed pages or use the links in the menu above:
- Node Formation
- How Old Are the Poles?
- Humans and Their Earthly Environment
- Measuring Time (under construction)
We are currently working on this part of the website and will extend the pages gradually. Our progress and research is expanding rapidly and the website is constantly updated. Keep following our progress.
© 2016 – 2020 by Mario Buildreps
Love your work mario, so many things have never clicked so quickly just by seeing your findings. I always had a suspicion. But your work also creates new questions. If earth expanded (not sure of timescale) and the monuments reflect pole positions. Then how would the expanding/ deforming crust effect the intersecting points of the monument orientations?
Thanks so much, you should livestream your findings on yt, you’ll get a lot of people there in sure. take care
Hi James, thank you for your comment. That is a good question you’re asking. We use solely orientation as our guide to find former pole positions, and because orientation is dimensionless it stands above on physical properties like size or weight. That means that an expanding earth has theoretical no effect on the formation of these nodal. The only exception would be if the earth would expand solely unequal, that is to say on only one side, and that is not the case. And because our method is also probabilistic, the outcomes tell us enough about the truth value of our findings.
I see through Wayback that you appear to have released your website earlier this year. I find your deep human time and use of big data to develop this concept fascinating. I am an exploration geophysicist and have both the resources and abilities to confirm or refute your premise to a first order approximation within a matter of months or weeks. The idea of crustal slippage, though poorly formed as an hypothesis, will be my focus of investigation. I look forward to the challenge and will be reaching out immediately to the subject matter experts I need to accomplish this. I would like to know more about you and your two colleagues. Who are each of you and what is your individual expertise? The tools and associated experts I’ll be using for my analysis are 3d seismic and high resolution seismic stratigraphy from northeastern Canada, global seismic stratigraphy, global tectonic and structural geology, potential fields, and if warranted, geomechanical modeling. You and your colleagues may contact me for discussion.
Hi Steve. I am looking forward to the conclusions of your research. My expertise is big data combined with mathematic analyses and probabilities. You can discuss the results with me. I am a graduate engineer with more than twenty five years of experience as managing director in large construction projects, and have studied many different subjects over the years. Ancient history and geology have been always one of my interests. My other colleagues like to stay as much as possible behind the scenes. We all prefer the slow route. 🙂
The proposed mechanism is not entirely that of a crustal slip but of crustal deformation. The basis for the deformation mechanism as far as we currently understand is that of an expanding earth in combination with oscillating gravity caused by a high eccentric orbit. Because the earth rotates like a spinning top, every disturbance causes changes in the different layers of different densities and different diameters. The crust spins fastest and is the lightest part of this spinning configuration. That is why we suspect that this is one of the reasons that it is subjected to huge changes. But that whole idea must be thoroughly examined and might have to be readjusted. It seems to be a very complex process, maybe even more complex than we suspect.
We propose that Antarctica remained almost stable at the South pole while the North pole (and Greenland) endured great changes. I have answered many questions in the FAQ page. There is a discussion in the comment section between Kenneth and me. It can be interesting for you to read this section as well.