

Golden MileageNew  June 1, 2005 In our quest to fully understand the Golden Mean  as well as the ancient's fascination with it  all sorts of possibilities begin to emerge. Stanley Meylor [1] has independently begun to decipher some of the possibilities. From this, he has concluded that:
On the face of it, this statement might make you pause  especially with respect to "powerful and brilliant beings." On the other hand, someone or some group(s) do seem to have an uncommon appreciation of siting highly significant sites  such as the Great Pyramids at Giza and/or Teotihuacan, the Nasca Lines of Peru, the ancient city of Cusco, Peru (and the great ancient fortress there), and Angkor Wat (Cambodia)  such that these sites are to within amazing accuracy all related to one another and ultimately to the Golden Mean. As has been noted elsewhere, the Great Pyramids of Giza and Teotihuacan have astounding similaries, but astounding only in the sense of assuming no commonality between the builders/designers. If on the other hand, there were welltraveled beings (as well as being powerful and brilliant), who were into early globe trotting and possessing an excellent knowlege of spherical, earthcentered geometry... then everything is really pretty ho hum. It was just what they did. Or still do... But before we get ahead of ourselves, consider some of Stanley Meylor's realizations as contained in his essay: GIZA : SURVEYOR'S MARKER by Stanley Meylor Introduction This research began by noting standard distances  or what might be referred to as the Golden Mileage  between the Great Pyramids of Giza (Egypt) and other important, natural and nonnatural sites throughout the world. Giza is arguably the greatest structure on the earth, and is clearly related to Phi, the Golden Mean. It is also related to other natural and nonnatural sites throughout the world in terms of distances. These results are not the product of any mythology, ideology, suppossedology, cultology, or imaginology. Distances are, instead, obtained using the global positioning satellite software program, Eartha: Global Explorer  created by the Delorme Company [2]. Phi in the Great Pyramid of Giza The height of the Great Pyramid at Giza was 476.4 feet to its original apex. The width of its base is 748.6 feet. If one drops a plum line from the apex to the center of the base and measure from that point to the base of the pyramid's face, the distance is found to be 374.3 feet. The latter constitutes one side of a right triangle. This allows us to calculate the length of the hypotenuse (the height of one side of the pyramids four sides), which turns out to be 605.8 feet. The base line of 374.3 feet divided by 605.8 feet equals ~0.618, which is the Golden Mean, Phi. Importantly, in the process of calculating Phi, it was necessary to use 1/2 the distance of a base line. The Golden Mileage On this basis, therefore, one can take 1/2 the distance of the circumference of the earth, which turns out to be 12,437 miles. [2] By multipying this value by 0.618, one obtains 7,687 miles  which is hereafter referred to as the Golden Mileage. Using this Golden Mileage and Delorme's Eartha Global Explorer [2], one can determine that the distance between numerous sites is 7,687 miles. These sites include:
Also, the antipodal of Giza is 4,750 miles from Teotihuacan, the 4,750 miles being the distance of 7,687 miles time 0.618. Standard Distances
Important NOTE: In order to visualize or imagine what is being written about, one must think globally; that is, spherically. Flatland maps and flatland visualizations simply won't work. Important Sites and Standard Distances
Conclusions In addition to some beings siting their major centers in relation to one another and to various major mountains is the fact that the major mountains of the Earth seem to have a geometry in and of themselves. This has ruminations of hyperdimensional physics and other strange and bewildering realities.
* Location taken from mythology. Forward to: Golden Mean Mathematics The Golden Spiral Philosophy ___________________________ References: [1] Stanley Meylor, private communication, 2005. [2] Eartha Global Explorer, a GPS (Global Positioning Satelite) program, Delorme Company. http://www.delorme.com 

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