If you are a researcher in ancient history, or any sort of scientist our database probably holds valuable information for you to make use of, to verify, or maybe you even want to review our conclusions. You can purchase the basic database for that purpose.
Data is the Foundation
Our full database is the result of about 3,000 hours of work. It took us over five years to collect all locations of ancient sites around the world. We had to find the correct data of the monument’s orientations in regard to True North on Google Earth and/or on maps drawn by archaeologists. The database contains only the absolutely necessary data to perform further studies. The core of the data are the locations and the orientations of the ancient sites.
A large portion of our work was to calculate the intersection point of their orientations with the 47.1W longitude line – an imaginary line that appears to run over Greenland. How that works is partially explained under The Method.
For individuals, groups, or institutes who perform studies of our ancient history, it is crucial to study hardcore data, and not to rely solely on the storytelling myths of our twisted history. Records are easily falsified. It is impossible to determine whether centuries-old records are telling the true history or not. On the other hand, the mathematical core data of the ancient sites are the silent witnesses that tell the truth. And the truth is very different from what anyone had imagined it to be. Our ancient history and that of the ancient structures spans a time period of more than 420,000 years of civilization.
A Snapshot From a Massive and Unique Scientific Discovery
|Intersection Latitude at Lon 47.1W Line
|Likelihood to be Part of Former Pole (groups>7)
|Temple of Anu and Adad (Assur)
|Temples of Bagan (large cluster)
Table 1: This table shows a snapshot of the database. The sites, their respective orientation, and their resulting intersection with the 47.1W line that runs over Greenland form an above average node along this line. The probability that this node is the result of coincidence is low, thus we have a good chance that this is part of a larger node and in this case, it is Pole V. Pole V is a very ancient geographic pole.
The Data Explained
- Site Name: Most of the names used in the database are the official names. In some cases, we used the name of a nearby town. We have found a few unknown ancient structures.
- Country: Names of the countries, as we know them today, where the sites are located.
- Lat: The latitudes are accurately applied. Some sites consist of more than one structure, and some of these are differently oriented. In that case, are the exact locations of each structure is included. “Positive” is Northern hemisphere, and “negative” is Southern hemisphere.
- Lon: The longitudes are also accurately shown. “Positive” is Eastern hemisphere, and “negative” is Western hemisphere.
- Bearing: As we have explained in this article regarding orientation and how orientation has to be measured to be absolutely unambiguous, there is only 90° of freedom. 45° clockwise and 45° counterclockwise. Clockwise is “+” and counterclockwise is “-“. In math, it is unusual to denote the “+” sign before a number. So, positive numbers are without a “+” sign. It is this relatively simple method that reveals an astounding pattern when it is done on a global scale.
- Intersection Latitude at Lon 47.1°W Line: This simple looking number is the result of quite a complex series of calculations. The 47.1°W line runs from the geographic North pole to the geographic South pole. How we have discovered this line is explained in this article about node formation. A positively oriented structure on the Western hemisphere has a certain latitude at which its Northward extension intersects this line. Likewise with a negatively oriented structure on the Eastern hemisphere. In case of a negatively oriented structure on the Western hemisphere or a positively oriented structure on the Eastern hemisphere, there is no intersection possible. These structures do not take part in the formation of the point cloud but they take part in the probability calculations. They suppress the probabilities that we are correct in our conclusions. That is why we are so certain of our conclusions.
- Rounded Latitudes: The latitude at which an intersection takes place along the 47.1°W line is rounded according to the rounding rules. In the example of table 1, we have different structures that are spread across the globe the orientations of which are running through a small section of the 47.1°W line. The standard chance, with an even distribution, is between 7 and 8 structures to cross an area of 1° along the 47.1°W line. Especially because none of these structures are located close to each other, i.e. their spread is random, the chances that larger orientations cross this section are lower and the larger the amounts become. In the example shown in table 1, the odds that 11 structures cross a one-degree area at 53° are about 3 times as low as the probability for 8 structures to cross the same area. When this pattern continues for adjacent parts along the line (52 and 54 degrees) the odds for that to be coincidental drops eerily fast. We have analyzed this pattern along the whole line. The results can be read on our homepage.
- Likelihood to be Part of Former Pole (groups>7): When the number of intersections is more than 7 or 8 and if that pattern continues without interruption for a few degrees along the 47.1W line, we can calculate the probability of this cluster to be formed coincidentally.
How Can You Purchase the Database?
You can purchase the database by sending us an e-mail to email@example.com. The database contains currently unique information of 1118 structures (September 2021). The cost of the database is $595 USD. As soon as we have received your payment, the database will be sent to your e-mail address. The database can be delivered in .xlsx format or any other format you prefer.
If you have questions in your endeavours, we would be pleased to help with additional explanations.
© 2015 – by Mario Buildreps et al.
Proofreading and editing: J.B.