So I went thru Ed's Magnetic Current book again, but couldnt find any of the quote that you put up. Are they from his other works?
I also had the same ideas about the Egyptian, found many info on their petroglyph. Unfortunately, I couldn't read their hieroglyph. I noticed you said u taught yourself how to read them. Can you advice me where to start so I can learn how to read the hieroglyph?
Ed hid it in plain sight. theres a sort of pattern to it, and the words pop out like one of those pictures you stare at, with the hidden picture inside. What he is saying goes along with the experiments in each section.
still trying to piece it together, but it sounds to me like in the first section, he is telling us to place two steel wires in line with the earths magnetic field, and allow the earth to magnetize them.
then then turn them 90-degrees, (north to east) and they will repel each other, causing one to lift into the air. and "become lighter"
i have some time comming up this weekend, i need to put some work in on this archer quinn thing, but i'll set some time aside for ED as well.
The ancient languages:
i cant "read" heiroplyphic text. there are many dialects that have evolved over the centuries, throughout many of the ancient cultures. what i call "ancient" is a time-frame between 5,000 and 12,000 years ago, some go back even 20,000 years. but nearly all of them, throughout the world, reference an advanced civilization that predates their own history.
What i learned over the years, was to referencially translate the glyphs. My study began in the local libraries, and museums. Some of this information is now available on the internet, but there are only a few small samples of heiroglyphic images online.
i also caution using the internet as a reliable source of translation, as much of this information is innacurate, especially when it comes to correlating the pictograms into our own 'alphabet'. many of the images represent multiple words and even sentences, not simply "letters" as some websites proclaim.
as a generality, the older the language, the more 'meaning' each picture holds. Much of the knowledge of the egyptians was passed down verbally, and as such, each of the pictures, especially in the older glyphs, has its own story-line, upon which it is based.
Each time-frame, within a given culture, should be handled individually. There is not a single reference-point, to translate all of the egyptian writings. I found that the best approach is to select a text of interest, and a referenced translation of that time-period.
From that you can establish the meaning of many of the glyphs,
and then find a few more texts from the same period of time, to cross reference, (using their respective refreenced translation) with the first. There will be discrepencies. Pay close attention to these, and mark them, because you will come back to those glyphs once you gain a better understanding of what they mean, and how the language of the ancient egyptians was written.
contextually, their sentences do not flow like ours, they are "Backwards" compared to the way we write our sentences.
(no offense intended to those of european descent)
the reason i suggest seperating them into time-frames, is in the fact that a particular glyph may still hold a similar meaning, but in the following time-frames/ dynasty/ reign (whatever you want to call it) its 'use' may be very different.
It is a time-consuming, and labor-intensive process, and many times you may be forced to seek the advice of a historian, or professor that can actually "read" the glyphs of that particular time-frame. and even still, they often argue with one another over the true 'meaning' of some of the glyphs.
most of them are written in reference to the reigning king, and gods (kings) that preceed them. It is probably best to work along the time-line, from oldest to most recent, as there are glyphs that did not exist previously, and their meanings change throughout time, and even regionally. discrepencies can be found when translating glyphs, from even the same time-frame, between the north nile and south nile regions.
when you find a particular glyph that does not read the same, between referenced translations, make note of them.
and compare how they are translated in other texts of the same time-frame, as well as in previous and later texts.
When you have had enough of the egyptians, i would point you in the direction of the other ancient cultures around the world. undergo the same process with their glyphic texts.
North Africa, The mayans, Aztecs, Spain,
and reference these with the writings from ancient greece, the Norse/vikings,
i started to work on the chinese, mostly interesting to me because of their isolationist attitude, that with the fact that their language has remained intact throughout almost all of their history, made the ancient chinese an ideal candidate. but i found their language hard to comprehend, and their mythology is so intertwined into their culture in ways that surpass even the egyptians. i gave up completely on that.... in the little bit of study that i did on the chinese, (with the exception of some 'ufo' type stories) i did not find reference to an advanced civilization that predates their history, so at this point, i have chosen to exclude them.
not because their history is "unimportant", but because my search was for the keepers of knowledge, and those cultures that chose to record this knowledge with the intent of passing it down to those that come after them. And although they did seem to be ritualistically traditional, that was an aspect i did not find the ancient chinese to possess.
After you gain a good understanding of the knowledge of the ancient cultures around the world, i would suggest that you then compare this understanding to the universal theologies found in ancient India and Tibet (although their written histories do not go back nearly as far, many of the universal principals are similar)
As you go through this process, pay close attention to the use of geometry, astronomy, mathematics, science, architecture,
references to magnetism, electricity, and the "machines" of their repsective god(s). What you will find is that this pre-ancient civilization played a great role in the development of almost every ancient culture around the world. They had aircraft, weapons, and technology that may have been more advanced then we are today.
How or Why they were destroyed remains a mystery, as it seems that nearly the entire world suffered a similar fate, and was rebuilt.