the harmony of sound

The values of the diameter of the Moon of 2,160 English statute miles and of the Sun of 864,000 statute miles are linked to musicology. The number 216 corresponds to 216 hertz as an octave of the natural attune of 432 hertz instead of 440 hertz, which is now regarded as the standard frequency of sound on which all tuning forks and musical instruments are tuned. Mid twentieth century, the 440 hertz frequency was internationally accepted as the standard musical, but unnatural keynote A. The more natural 432 hertz frequency complies with the harmonics of the universe and better suits human nature. When the A is equal to 432 hertz, then the musical note E is equal to 324 hertz with its 'great octave' being 81 hertz, the lowest E-tone playable on a musical instrument, and the fifth harmonic of the 'Golden Frequency of Giza' of 16.2 hertz. The relationship between the Sun, Earth and Moon is based on the number 432 as a harmonious and universal constant. 'Musica Universalis.'

The number 432 is a significant universal constant and the natural harmonic frequency of 432 hertz seems the only right choice as the standard frequency. All in perfect harmony with the universe and numerically related to the number nine, the 'number of creation.' All digits of these universal numbers always add up to 9 as if the number 9 is a means of control for the correctness of the specific number. This applies to all other frequencies when the natural standard frequency is 432 hertz instead of 440 hertz. The 432 hertz frequency is only 8 hertz down in frequency but a clear measurable difference in harmony, both audible and visible. The most precise musical instrument ever created is the original antique Stradivarius violin, designed to resonate at a frequency of 432 hertz, similar to all ancient Egyptian and Greek instruments.

      440 hertz-tone
      432 hertz-tone

Is there a secret chamber in king Tut’s tomb? A final hunt will investigate

Home/Uncategorized/Is there a secret chamber in king Tut’s tomb? A final hunt will investigate

Is there a secret chamber in king Tut’s tomb? A final hunt will investigate

A new investigation using next-generation radar technology aims to find out once and for all if another burial lies in King Tut’s tomb. The search for a secret chamber in the tomb of King Tutankhamun will resume later this year when a team of Italian researchers begin the most in-depth investigation ever of the boy king’s burial site. A team from the Polytechnic University of Turin will scan the tomb and its surroundings with advanced radar technology.

“It will be a rigorous scientific work and will last several days, if not weeks,” Franco Porcelli, the project’s director and a professor of physics at the department of applied science and technology of the Polytechnic University in Turin, told Seeker. “Three radar systems will be used and frequencies from 200 Mhz to 2 GHz will be covered.”

The investigation of King Tut’s tomb is part of a wider long-term project to conduct a complete geophysical mapping of the Valley of the Kings, the main burial site of Egypt’s pharaohs, which is also being led by the group from the Polytechnic University of Turin. Ground-penetrating radar, together with instruments based on electric resistance tomography and magnetic induction, will scan depths of up to 32 feet to provide information on existing underground structures.

“Who knows what we might find as we scan the ground,” Porcelli remarked. The researchers plan to carry out the first preliminary survey of King Tut’s tomb by the end of this month.

RELATED: King Tut’s Blade Made of Meteorite

Porcelli’s probe into the 3,300-year-old burial will be the third carried out in the past two years. The search began in 2015 following a claim by Nicholas Reeves, a British Egyptologist at the University of Arizona. Reeves believes there is a hidden chamber in King Tut’s tomb that contain the remains, and possibly the intact grave goods, of Queen Nefertiti, wife of the “heretic” monotheistic pharaoh Akhenaten, Tutankhamun’s father.

Reeves speculated that the tomb of King Tut was not ready when the pharaoh died unexpectedly at age 19 in 1323 B.C. Consequently, he was buried in a rush in what was originally the tomb of Nefertiti, who had died 10 years earlier. Radar scans carried out in 2015 by Japanese radar specialist Hirokatsu Watanabu were greeted with enthusiasm by Mamdouh Eldamaty, Egypt’s former minister of antiquity. He revealed that analysis of Watanabu’ scans pointed to a “90 percent chance” that King Tut’s tomb concealed two chambers, on the north and eastern walls. The announcement sent shock waves through the world of archaeology. “This could be the discovery of the century,” Eldamaty said.

RELATED: Who Else May Be in King Tut’s Tomb?

But a follow-up radar scan carried out by the National Geographical Society (NGS) cooled down expectations as it failed to replicate Watanabu’s compelling results. The theory that King Tut’s tomb contains secret chambers was greeted with great skepticism last year at an international conference in Cairo dedicated to the boy king.

“The project wasn’t done scientifically at all,” former Antiquities Minister Zahi Hawass said at the conference.

Growing doubts about Reeves’ tomb theory prompted the current Egyptian antiquities minister Khaled El-Enany to reassure that no invasive exploration inside the tomb would be done. And he admitted that no conclusive result has emerged so far.

“It is essential to perform more scans using other devices and more technical and scientific methods,” El-Enany said.

Porcelli explained to Seeker that his probe will tell once and for all if King Tut’s tomb hides a secret burial chamber. “This will be the final investigation,” Porcelli said. “We will provide an answer which is 99 percent definitive.”

By Rosella Lorenzi – www.seeker.com

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By | 2017-02-18T14:11:49+00:00 February 18th, 2017|Categories: Uncategorized|

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