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Y rotation angle
Z rotation angle
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Artifacts and anomalies in the lower northern shaft

There is now sufficient information available in the geometry to be able to analyse and solve the construction of the fascinating lower northern shaft of the Great Pyramid.

The lower northern shaft has three sections to it. The first section runs along a north-south plane from the lower chamber to just below the gallery. From this point the shaft continues upwards, but is also angled to the west (into the screen) until it reaches the same height as the top of the gallery, at which point it resumes its ascent on a north-south plane. Click here to zoom in on the lower section of the shaft.

The full details of the first exploration of this shaft can be found on the engineering team's website where the still images from the exploration robot's video camera can be seen.


There are several artifacts that have been recovered from inside this section of the shaft, some of which were found when the shaft was first opened in the 1800's and the rest of which were found during the robotics exploration in the 1990's. Click here to show the artifacts on the drawing.

As will be shown with irrefutable logic on the coming pages, ALL of these 7 artifacts are not only original parts of the Great Pyramid's architectural design and are over 4500 years old, but they are also essential items for understanding the design system within the building. The items, as numbered on the drawing, are

  1. A hexagonal iron rod with a threaded end. The start of this iron rod is at the west side of the shaft, from where it continues in a near straight line until it reaches the bend point [4] in the shaft where it is on the east side of the shaft, after which it is curved around the bend [5], and ends a short distance afterwards.
  2. A single black painted line on the west wall of the shaft, which has been partially erased with chisel marks across it.
  3. A double black painted line on the west wall of the shaft, which has been significantly erased with chisel marks across it.
  4. A small, bent piece of metal containing two drill holes and which is immobile due to being underneath the hexagonal rod.
  5. A long straight square rod which continues up the second section of shaft and which has a small box like device at the end of it (not shown).
  6. A corroded metal hook with asymmetric arms measuring 4.55 cm height by 5.19 cm wide , which is now in the British museum EA67819 This hook has two rivet like structures on it which appear to match the two holes in the bent piece of metal [4].
  7. A 6.5cm diameter dolerite stone ball, which is now in the British museum EA67818


Neither of the two engineering teams that have explored the lower northern shaft using electronic robotics equipment have been able to get a scientifically valid reading of the angle of this shaft. The first team, "The Upuaut Project", report the angle as 'still unknown'. The second team, "The Djedi Project", despite allowing me to have a copy of the raw data from the lower southern shaft, would not provide me with the northern shaft data because "whatever rough measurements we have are meaningless".

It is clear from this that the floor stones of the lower northern shaft cannot be set in the architecture at a consistent angle and consequently, along the lower part of this shaft, the inclination readings from the robot's sensors as it moves from floor stone to floor stone fluctuates to such and extent that the average value of the ascent angle is meaningless.

Last edited: 3rd July 2019
Last code/graphics edit: 29th March 2021