Thermal Imaging of Great Pyramid of Giza Reveals “Impressive Heat Anomaly” On East Side

“The pyramid itself, yeah, it’s incredible that they did it and
it would be great to know how they did it. If there was an internal ramp,
how did it work? Will it tell us anything about how they turned the
corners with the blocks? That would be great to know!”

- John Coleman Darnell, Ph.D., Prof. of Egyptology, Yale University

Thermal imaging of the Great Pyramid of Khufu or Cheops at Giza has revealed anomalies of an estimated 6-degrees-higher temperature in three of the highlighted limestone blocks above on the east side as well as in the upper half of the Great Pyramid. The thermal investigation began October 25, 2015, by the Scan Pyramid project. Additional thermal anomalies have been detected at the pyramid of Khafre as well as the Red and Bent Pyramids at Dahshur. Is there an opening behind these warmer stones? Image courtesy Scan Pyramids.
Thermal imaging of the Great Pyramid of Khufu or Cheops at Giza has revealed anomalies of an estimated 6-degrees-higher temperature in three of the highlighted limestone blocks above on the east side as well as in the upper half of the Great Pyramid. The thermal investigation began October 25, 2015, by the Scan Pyramid project. Additional thermal anomalies have been detected at the pyramid of Khafre as well as the Red and Bent Pyramids at Dahshur. Is there an opening behind these warmer stones? Image courtesy Scan Pyramids.
This thermal scan shows that the temperature of three limestone blocks at ground level on the eastern facing side of the Great Pyramid is elevated by a few degrees, see scale on the right. Researchers say cause could be internal air currents, differences in the limestone or by an opening behind the wall. Thermal image courtesy Scan Pyramids.
This thermal scan shows that the temperature of three limestone blocks at ground level on the eastern facing side of the Great Pyramid is elevated by a few degrees, see scale on the right. Researchers say cause could be internal air currents, differences in the limestone or by an opening behind the wall. Thermal image courtesy Scan Pyramids.

November 20, 2015 New Haven, Connecticut - The Great Pyramid of Giza — also known as the Khufu Pyramid or Cheops (Greek name) — is the oldest and largest of the three big pyramids in the Giza compound outside Cairo, Egypt. Built some 4,560 years ago, the Great Pyramid was the tallest manmade structure in the world for nearly 4,000 years.

 

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