Did ancient man have knowledge of the same geometries, proportions and relationships that are found in the design of the solar system? We may never know for certain, but ancient architecture and artifacts seem to use these geometries again and again. Take a look and see what you think.
In “The Secrets of the Great Pyramid” by Peter Tompkins, the Babylonian ziggurat is described as having a rectangular top step whose sides averaged 2.5833. Although not identified as such in the book, this is the distance of Earth from the Sun when Mercury’s mean distance is measured as 1. Did the Babylonians have a precise insight into the construction of our solar system, or is this just a coincidence?
The ziggurat is also noted to use important angles such as √5 – 1, or, 1.236, which is generally thought to represent the perfect number series derived from 1+2+3=6 and 1*2*3=6.
In Solar Geometry, we find that Earth ¾ * ( √1 + √2 + √3 + √6 ) = Jupiter..
√5 – 1 is also a variation on the derivation of phi (½ * ( √5 + 1 )), used in Solar Geometry in defining the distance of the Earth.
The pyramids of Egypt embody pi and phi in their dimensions as well as many ratios found between the Earth and Sun. Click HERE for more details.
The Djed of ancient Egypt has key proportions and features that align closely to the Solar Geometry for the Sun, Mercury, Venus and Earth. Click on image for details.
The floor plan from this Hindu temple also has key proportions and features that align closely with the Solar Geometry for the Sun, Mercury, Venus and Earth. Click on image for details.