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Who Built All These & When ?


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"Irony mode"

 Find the difference between the original and the primitive copy. You can see the endless mountains of debris in the oldest images. And why there are monkeys in the photographs. 

 

 

 

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On 5/10/2022 at 12:13 AM, alexa said:

In the 18th century we only had horse & buggy & the first drill wasn't invented until 1895 so what is our true history and who really built all these elaborate buildings and what were they for ? Who did we inherit them from ?

 

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a build 5.jpg

just amazing stuff and perfect thread title! which reset is this again?

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Posted (edited)

Westminster Cathedral, notice the red brick which is a good supercapacitor for storing electricity, these Cathedrals were never meant to be places of worship & they know it.

 

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And notice the four domes on the roof

 

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Just like St Pancras rail way station in London notice all the steeples or should I say antennas.

 

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Edited by alexa
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Posted (edited)

Red brick does not store electricity. It is an insulator.

 

A capacitor only works if there is something which can transmit electricity in the first place, the insulating material then holds the charge.

 

But red bricks are just red bricks unless there is some kind of electrical conductor involved....

 

I can appreciate you being creative....but I do not think there is anything much to what you say. 

 

Fun idea though.

 

 

 

 

Edited by Edgewood
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On 5/30/2022 at 2:48 PM, Edgewood said:

Red brick does not store electricity. It is an insulator.

 

A capacitor only works if there is something which can transmit electricity in the first place, the insulating material then holds the charge.

 

But red bricks are just red bricks unless there is some kind of electrical conductor involved....

 

I can appreciate you being creative....but I do not think there is anything much to what you say. 

 

Fun idea though.

 

 

 

 

 

I'm not talking about the common red brick of today, I'm talking about the red brick that (maybe the Tartarians) used in these building that were used as power storage houses , like power plants, for their usage of free energy. This can be done today, they make us believe this is something new that they have just invented. :classic_rolleyes: 

https://www.allaboutcircuits.com/news/brick-or-battery-now-red-bricks-used-as-supercapacitors/

 

Here is Strangeways Prison which may have been used for this purpose, hence the steeple towers again, also notice the red and white stripe, dead give away that these buildings were used for power storage.

 

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  • 2 weeks later...
2 hours ago, Morpheus said:

I've probably posted this before, however, it does amaze me how quickly it was built, 3 years supposedly, 1883-1886. 🤔🙄

images (6).jpeg

 

Just simply amazing 😂

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On 5/10/2022 at 1:03 PM, Mr H said:

I don't think we can ever truly know the real history of this place we call Earth. Literally so many different possibilities. We can just speculate. But the more you look into history the more you start to agree with ol Napoleon, that history is a lie agreed upon.

The one blessing from living in our current point in time is seeing the rewriting and reshaping of "history" before our very eyes. If that doesn't make one question the history we've been told, then you are probably due for your next Monkey Pox booster. 

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1 hour ago, alexa said:

 

Just simply amazing 😂

When you consider that it took 5 years to build Wembley then 3 years to build this, something I don't think we could do so easily build now, then you begin to wonder......

Edited by Morpheus
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3 minutes ago, Morpheus said:

When you consider that it took 5 years to build Wembley then 3 yes to build this, something I don't think we could do so easily build now, then you begin to wonder......

 

I've wondered about this for a while now & I've just come to the conclusion that all these fine buildings were all stolen by the elite after the purge of the Tartarians.

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6 hours ago, Morpheus said:

When you consider that it took 5 years to build Wembley then 3 years to build this, something I don't think we could do so easily build now, then you begin to wonder......

 

There was a lot less paperwork and rules and regs in those days!

And they didn't care how many workers died.

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7 hours ago, gregory-peccary said:

 

There was a lot less paperwork and rules and regs in those days!

And they didn't care how many workers died.

 

Just imagine how many sophisticated tools they would have needed, not to mention a skilled work force. And where are all the blue prints for all these magnificent buildings cus these buildings are out of this world. Also imagine the foundations they would have needed.:classic_ohmy: 

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On 6/16/2022 at 11:37 PM, gregory-peccary said:

 

There was a lot less paperwork and rules and regs in those days!

And they didn't care how many workers died.

Hmmmm, the thing is, the whole Bavarian population was just 6.5 million in 1910! Let's deduct a fair 500k for the time, so there was a 500k increase between the years built and 1910. If we say 20% are children (it may have been a bigger percentage) and another 20% are elderly, that leaves around 3.4 million, not all will be trained in building castles, how many people would have been needed to build this thing in as little as 3 years? Also, pneumatic tools had only been invented some 10 years earlier and it is very likely they weren't as prevelant as now, so chisels built this?

 

Bear in mind it's in the middle of a mountain range as well, it wouldn't have been the easiest of conditions to build in winter, I therefore feel 3 years is somewhat of a lie, when you think about it. 

Edited by Morpheus
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It is Neuschwanstein-Castle. It took 15 years to build but never got finished to the original plans.

Three different architects worked on it.

The 'look and feel' were designed by Christian Jank who was a scene painter for theatres.

Eduard Riedel converted his drawings to architectural plans.

source:- https://www.britannica.com/topic/Neuschwanstein-Castle

 

There is some really weird shit out there, but it gets buried in twaddle from people who can't be bothered to do a bit of research.

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On 6/21/2022 at 8:44 AM, alexa said:

How did the Russians build dozens of equally impressive cathedrals hundreds of years ago without any modern technology?

 

through hard work

 

Stonemasonry does not need 'modern technology'. Stonemasons still use many of the tools and techniques that were used thousands of years ago

 

As part of a living-archaeology project the french are building a castle in the heart of france using only medieval tools and equipment. They have gerbil wheel winches for lifting heavy items up and they split stones in the quarry on site that are then used in the construction

 

There is a blacksmith on site who is able to sharpen the tools of the workmen so that high quality work can be achieved

 

 

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3 hours ago, Macnamara said:

 

through hard work

 

Stonemasonry does not need 'modern technology'. Stonemasons still use many of the tools and techniques that were used thousands of years ago

 

As part of a living-archaeology project the french are building a castle in the heart of france using only medieval tools and equipment. They have gerbil wheel winches for lifting heavy items up and they split stones in the quarry on site that are then used in the construction

 

There is a blacksmith on site who is able to sharpen the tools of the workmen so that high quality work can be achieved

 

 

 

This is interesting, how long did it take them?

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On 6/23/2022 at 11:20 PM, alexa said:

This is interesting, how long did it take them?

 

it's an ongoing project but the one thing it will not accurately tell you is the timeframe in which such a building can be constructed because all the people working there don't want the project to end! They are on to a really cushy gig. They can potter away whilst chatting to the tourists and lunchtime is punctuated in true french style by the sound of wine bottle corks popping!

 

So yeah.....its a leisurely build shall we say? Back in the day they would have finished it ages ago

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34 minutes ago, Macnamara said:

 

it's an ongoing project but the one thing it will not accurately tell you is the timeframe in which such a building can be constructed because all the people working there don't want the project to end! They are on to a really cushy gig. They can potter away whilst chatting to the tourists and lunchtime is punctuated in true french style by the sound of wine bottle corks popping!

 

So yeah.....its a leisurely build shall we say? Back in the day they would have finished it ages ago

 

I wonder how long it took them to build Windsor Castle 🤔

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On 6/16/2022 at 11:37 PM, gregory-peccary said:

 

There was a lot less paperwork and rules and regs in those days!

And they didn't care how many workers died.

Sounds like the Qatar football World Cup

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On 6/25/2022 at 7:13 PM, alexa said:

I wonder how long it took them to build Windsor Castle 🤔

 

It was built in stages so initially it was a motte and bailey then they would have replaced the wooden bailey with a stone one

 

The normans sometimes shipped limestone over from normandy no doubt to save time for example stone from caen used to build the white tower in london

 

By the late 1600's the emphasise was more on opulance and lavish interiors

Edited by Macnamara
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