The Winds of Egypt
The surrounding deserts of Egypt contain numerous examples of wind and sand eroded stone. Even the Sphinx has not escaped the sculpturing effect of the wind and sand. Mankind has harnessed the effect of fast-moving sand bouncing against rock to cut memorials in stone of dates, people, and event This fast moving sand can precisely remove stone far more quickly than the finest metallic hammers and chisels ever made. The device that can do this magic is now call, a sandblaster. A device that can take the barnacles off of Super Tankers or create replicas of the enigmatic Crystal Sculls, replicas that can be created in a matter of hours; compared to what the Scholarly World tells the Common Folk took decades for those ancients to create.
Amazingly, images from more than 2,000 years ago show sand blasting machines being immortalized on the walls at the temple of Hathor of Dendere, Egypt.
Egyptian imagery starts at the bottom right and moves to the left. The first image on this wall, therefore, is Thoth in the form of a long-tailed baboon. Tradition tells us that; “Thoth gave the Ancient Egyptians their scientific methods.” This image has the baboon, Thoth holding a single scribe reed stylized to look like a feather, which is symbolic of Revealed Knowledge. Thoth is holding the reed in both hands as if he were grasping an old fashion Butter Churn Dasher. This single scribe reed is pointing down toward a figure with its arms up raised toward the heavens. Those arms are stylized handles, so two men can operate the dasher at the same time. Below this figure with up lifted arms is a cylinder somewhat similar to the base of a butter churn. If the disk attached to the dasher of a butter churn is too tight in the cylinder of the device and the dasher is depressed, the container will pressurize. Surprisingly, this depiction has a hose attached to its base showing that this device indeed was made to produce pressure.
Surprisingly, with a few unseen additions of leather valves this depiction from Dendere, Egypt became the prototype of the modern bicycle pump sold around the world. This air pump Glyph has air lines running out and attaching to cones that are on support stands and the cones are being directed by two giant men. On the side of these cones are snakes that are extended to their full length, however, the head and necks of those reptiles are bent back as if recoiling after they had hit a wall. This symbolism depicts that of air and sand as they moved toward and hits the target then ricocheting off.
These Egyptian sand blasting machines utilized multiple Man-Powered pumps to insure that a constant supply of air would be available. This sand blasting system allowed the energy produced by dozens of men to be focused through one small point the nozzle of the sandblaster.
The Dendera sand blasting machines were hungry gods and required that offerings are given before these gods would do their magic. The offerings these gods required were sand and air. Alongside the baboon and the air pump glyph is an image of two men on their knees in the act of pushing down on an air pump to produce air for the Giants to use in their sand blasting gods. To their left is a single man also on his knees offering a container of sand.
The two giants operating the sand blasting machines were much larger than the men offering air and sand because these giants symbolized the massive amount of work they were able to do when compared to the work accomplished by men using hammers and copper chisels. The cone shaped hoppers and the pillar supports allowed large amounts of sand to be available for the machines air venturi jets used in the machines. The venturi jet pump used in this machine is the simplest vacuum and pump output system ever developed. All that is needed is a constant supply of air that is expelled through the small internal discharge nozzle that is placed inside a larger pipe with two open ends as the air jets through and escapes out the discharge nozzle it pushes the air in the large pipe out creating a vacuum at the other end of the larger pipe that vacuum, sucks the sand into the pipe and is in turn blasted out the nozzle of the discharge pipe. The speed of the abrasive sand scratches the stone being worked on removing the stone without leaving any metallic tool marks that would have been left by a hammer and chisel
The Egyptian riddle of the Giants of Dendera has held the secret of how an ancient copper age society could finish and sculpture stone harder than the copper tools themselves without high tech equipment, iron tools or magic incantations.