“the numerical source of Great Pyramid chamber dimensions.”
M22 Hi Phive Chamber: lix dimension codesÂ
The following presentation applies the “lix” unit to a known measured structure,
the so called “King’s” Chamber at Gizeh.
Â All the dimensions relate to phi and the original position of the “Coffer” is located.
Â “Pyramidologists have long known the Gizeh Pyramids were not designed with the British inch,
that the “primitive” inch was slightly larger.
Piazzi-Smyth, in the mid-nineteenth century, estimated the conversion to be 1.001.Â Dr Adam Rutherford, (1957),
using modern equipment, placed it at 1.00106.
â€œHe brought the most advanced instruments and professional surveyors to measure and decode the Great Pyramid.
A sincere effort was applied to produce a cross-section with a coherent application of the measurements.
Rutherford and his team produced the most reliable dimensions to date.” ( jeb )
In 1980 Joseph Edward Batter determined the lix unit,Â 1 lix = 1.001006(153) FeetÂ by way of the Astronomical Unit,
Light Speed and phi: the Golden Ratio, 1 : .6180339887+.
When he established the lix grid with the pyrameter triangle and plotted a 1/200th scale cross sectionÂ of the Great Pyramid on it,
four codes of Kings’ Chamber dimensions were revealed.
The Great Pyramid was measured in British inches then converted, (divided by 1.00106), into primitive inches.
The key to decoding was to convert Rutherford’s Base 12, “primitive inch” measurements into Base “10 lix”Â then relate the chamber dimensions to one another.
No King or Pharaoh was ever interred in the Chamber. It was likely given the designation “King’s”Â because of its uppermost position within the Great Pyramid.
I believe the name should reflect the purposeÂ behind the design and hereafter refer to it as the “Hi Phive” Chamber. You will soon understand why.
Table 1 is a comparison of the principal dimensions of the Chamber between Dr Rutherfordsâ€™ “primitive inch”Â and Joseph Edward Battersâ€™ “lix” unit.
The conversion from the “measure” to the “code” is slightly largerÂ than the “ancient” conversion due to the settling effects of earthquakes over geological time .
“Ancient” Conversion = measure (p.i.) x 1.00106 / Code x 12
line | code (lix) | “lixins” (lix x 12) | measure (p.i) | measure (pr.ft) |
width | 17.17300207 | Â 206.0760248 | Â 206.06593 | Â 17.17216 |
height | Â 19.2 | Â 230.4 | Â 230.38871 | Â 19.19906 |
length | Â 34.34600414 | Â 412.15204968 | Â 412.13186 | Â 34.34432 |
phive and point phive
5^{.5} x .5 + .5 = 1.6180339887 = phi
Chamber height = 19.2 lix = (2^{6} x .3)
19.2 / 1.25^{.5} = 17.17300207 = Chamber width = [Y]
19.2^{2} x 5 = cubic diagonal squared = 1843.2 lix = [V^{2}]
19.2^{3} x 1.6 = Chamber volume = 11324.6208 cubic lix
M22#1 Proportion 17.17300207: [Y] code of lix measure
8 principle dimensions, 3 sides, 4 diagonals and the perimeterÂ are functions of
the chamber width: [Y] = 17.17300207 lix
The ceiling diagonal is twice the height and the length is twice the width.
The width times (phi minus .5) equals the height.
The width times 5^{.5Â }equals the ceiling diagonal.
The lix “Royal Cubit”
When Chamber width, [Y] = 1, Chamber volume = 5^{.5}
[Y] x [S] x [U] = 1 x 1.1180339887 x 2 = 2.236067977
and the seven squared dimensions add up to 25.
When [Y] = 1 the sum of the squared dimensions minus [Y] = 24
24 divided by 1.25 = 19.2 = [S] = height
24 / 1.1180339887^{3} = 17.17300207 = [Y] = width, the “Royal Cubit”.
1 cubit = [Y]/10 = 1.717300207 lix
[Y] proportion code
line | symbol | formula = n[Y] | lix measure |
width | [Y] | Â 1 | 17.17300207 |
north wall diagonal | [X] | 5.25^{.5} | 39.34829094 |
west wall diagonal | [W] | Â 1.5 | 25.75950310 |
cubic diagonal | [V] | Â 2.5 | 42.93250517 |
length | [U] | Â 2 | 34.34600414 |
Â ceiling diagonal | [T] | 5^{.5} | 38.4 |
Â height | [S] | Â 1.25^{.5} | Â 19.2 |
horizontal perimeter | [M] | Â 6 | 103.0380124 |
north wall diagonal | [X] | ([Y] x 4.2^{.5}) x 1.25^{.}^{5} | 39.34829094 |
[Y] x 6 = [M]
[M] is the perimeter of the floor or ceiling and the sum of the sides
of the largest 3 – 4 – 5 triangle in the chamber:
[W] + [U] + [V] = 103.0380124 = [M]
Joe originally derived [M] numerically from the formula:
(6^{4} / 5^{13})^{.5} x 10^{5}
I’ve since found a more direct route:
(2^{5} x .3)^{2} x 1.25^{.5} = 103.0380124
M22 #2 Proportion 19.2: [S] code of lix measure
widthÂ [S] x .8^{.}^{5} | 17.17300207 | [Y] |
north wall diag = [S] x 4.2^{.5} | 39.34829094 | [X] |
end wall diag = [S] x 1.8^{.5} | 25.75950310 | [W] |
cubic diag = [S] x 5^{.5} | 42.93250517 | [V] |
length = [S] x 3.2^{.5} | 34.34600414 | [U] |
ceiling diag = [S] x 4^{.5} | 38.4 | [T] |
Â height = [S] x 1 | 19.2 | [S] |
perimeter = [S] x 2.88^{.5} | 103.0380124 | [M] |
8 main dimensions as functions of the chamber height
sequenced by the factors 8 through 1
line | symbol | formula | lix measure |
width as a function of phi | [Y] | Â [S] / (phi – .5) | 17.17300207 |
width^{2} | [Y^{2}] | [S^{2}] x 8 x 0.1 | 294.912 |
Â north wall diagonal^{2} | [X^{2}] | [S^{2}]Â x 7 x 0.6 | Â 1548.288 |
Â west wall diagonal^{2} | [W^{2}] | Â [S^{2}]Â x 6 x 0.3 | 663.552 |
cubic diagonal^{2} | [V^{2}] | Â [S^{2}] x 5 | Â 1843.2 |
length^{2} | [U^{2}] | Â [S^{2}] x 4 x 0.8 | Â 1179.648 |
magnum | [M] | Â [S] x 3 x 3.2.5 | Â 103.0380124 |
ceiling diagonal | [T] | [S] x 2 | Â 38.4 |
Â height | [S] | [S] x 1 | 19.2 |
M22 #3 Hi Phive Chamber: lix number codes
chamber dimensions squared and reduced to their smallest factors.
eg) cubic diagonal: [V] = 17.17300207 x 2.5 = 42.93250517 lix
42.93250517^{2} = 1843.2 = 2^{11} x 0.9
(2^{11} x 0.9)^{.5} = 42.93250517
squaring the width, height and length transforms the cubic rectangle:
1 x 1.25^{.5} x 2 into 1 x 1.25 x 4
line squared | symbol | = lix measure | = formula |
width 17.17300207^{2} |
[Y^{2}] | 294.912 | 2^{15}Â x 0.009 |
north wall diagonal 39.34829094^{2} |
[X^{2}] | 1548.288 | 2^{13}Â x 0.9 x 0.21 |
west wall diagonal 25.75950310^{2} |
[W^{2}] | 663.552 | 2^{13}Â x 0.081 |
cubic diagonal 42.93250517^{2} |
[V^{2}] | 1843.2 | 2^{11}Â x 0.9 |
length 34.34600414^{2} |
[U^{2}] | 1179.648 | 2^{17}Â x 0.009 |
ceiling diagonal 38.4^{2} |
[T^{2}] | 1474.56 | 2^{14}Â x 0.09 |
height 19.2^{2} |
[S^{2}] | 368.64 | 2^{12}Â x 0.09 |
total | 7372.8 | 2^{13}Â x 0.9 | |
horizontal perimeter 103.0380124^{2} |
[M^{2}] | 10616.832 | 2^{17}Â x 0.09^{2}Â x .1 |
chamber volume [Y] x [S] x [U] |
11324.6208 | 2^{22}Â x .3^{3}Â x .1 |
eg) width = (2^{15}Â x 0.009)^{.5}Â = 17.17300207 lix
The sum of the 7 squared dimensions = 7372.8 = 2^{13} x 0.9
[Y] x .5 = 73.728^{.5}
[S] x [T] = 737.28
[S^{2}] /5 = [X^{2}] – [T^{2}] = 73.728
[M^{2}] / 73.728 = 144 = phibo #12
an intriguing relationship occurs with the squared dimensions and 5:
[S^{2}] x 5 | = [V^{2}] |
[T^{2}] x 5 | = 7372.8 |
[U^{2}] x 5 | = 7372.8 – [T^{2}] |
[V^{2}] x 4 | = 7372.8 |
[W^{2}] x 5 | = [S^{2}] x 3^{2} |
[X^{2}] x 5 | = [S^{2}] + 7372.8 |
[Y^{2}] x 5 | = [T^{2}] |
and i finally realized what it is:
“If you’re out to describe Truth leave elegance to the Tailor.” AE
7 principle dimensions of the Hi Phive Chamber, squared and reduced to common factors: 2, 3, 5, 7
2^{13}Â x .009 = 73.728 = [G]
([T]/10) x [S] = 3.84 x 19.2 = 73.728 lix
([Y]/10) x [V] = 1.717300207 x 42.93250517 = 73.728 lix
symbol | formula | = | = n[G] | (n[G])^{.5}Â = | Â symbol | line |
[Y^{2}] | (2^{8}Â x .03)^{2}Â x 5 | 294.912 | 4[G] | Â 17.17300207 | [Y] | Â width |
[X^{2}] | (2^{13}Â x .3^{3}) x 7 | 1548.288 | 21[G] | 39.34829094 | [X] | N wall diag |
[W^{2}] | (2^{7}Â x .3^{2}) x 5 | 663.552 | 9[G] | 25.75950310 | [W] | W wall diag |
[V^{2}] | (2^{6}Â x .3)^{2}Â x 5 | 1843.2 | 25[G] | 42.93250517 | [V] | cubic diag |
[U^{2}] | (2^{9}Â x .03)^{2}Â x 5 | 1179.648 | 16[G] | Â 34.34600207 | [U] | length |
[T^{2}] | (2^{8}Â x .03)^{2}Â x 5^{2} | 1474.56 | 20[G] | 38.4 | [T] | ceiling diag |
[S^{2}] | (2^{13}Â x .009) x 5 | 368.64 | 5[G] | Â 19.2 | Â [S] | Â height |
total | 2^{13}Â x 0.9 | 7372.8 | 100[G] | Â lix |
4, 21, 9, 25, 16, 20, 5
The seven principle dimensions squared form seven right angle triangles:
four on the perimeter walls and three sharing a common axis, the cubic diagonal: [V^{2}]
Cubic Diagonal Triangles
4[G] + 21[G] = 25[G]
[Y^{2}] + [X^{2}] = 294.912 + 1548.288 = 1843.2 = [V^{2}]
9[G] + 16[G] = 25[G]
[W^{2}] + [U^{2}] = 663.552 + 1179.648 = 1843.2 = [V^{2}]
20[G] + 5[G] = 25[G]
[T^{2}] + [S^{2}] = 1474.56 + 368.64 = 1843.2 = [V^{2}]
cubic diagonal trianglesÂ Â Â Â Â Â Â Â perimeter triangles
The resolution of [G] provides a key to the middle chamber and beyond:
M22 #3^{.5}Â “Point Phive” Chamber: lix number code (pt 2)
M22: The Brain Elevator
M22 #4 lix Coffer Code
“Ancient” conversion = measure x 1.00106 / code x 12
code (lix) | X 12 (lixins) | measure (primitive inches) | |
width | 3.22539960 | 38.7047952 | 38.69843 |
height | 3.43460041 | 41.21520492 | 41.21319 |
length | 7.48380124 | Â 89.80561488 | Â 89.80560 |
symbol | formula | lix dimension | line |
[C3] | 6.66 – [C2] | 3.434600414 | coffer height |
[C3] | [Y] / 5 | 3.434600414 | Â access passage height |
[C4] | [C3] + ([C3] / 100) | 3.468946418 | access passage width |
[C2] | [R] – [A] | 3.225399590 | coffer width |
[C1] | ( [Y] x 0.6) – 2.82 | 7.483801240 | coffer length |
[C] | ( [Y] x 0.2) + 1.41 | 4.844600414 | end faces from S and N wall |
[R] | [Y] + 6.66 | 23.83300207 | offset of centre line of main passagewaysÂ from Pyramid c/l, locates coffers west face |
[M] | [Y] x 6 | 103.0380124 | horizontal perimeter of chamber: Magnum |
[A] | Â [M] / 5 | 20.60760248 | Â C/L of main passageway to coffers east face. |
[A] | Â 36/1.1180339887^{5} | Â 20.60760248 | magnum module |
[E] | [Y] + [U] + [S] / [C1] + [C2] + [C3] |
5 | phive |
[X] | Â [Y] x (6.66 – 1.41)^{.5} | Â 39.34829094 | north wall diagonal |
The phi – nominal Hi Phive and Point Phive Chambers are herein resolved!
Go back and take a closer look into these seemingly empty chambers.
Such constructs do not appear from trial and error nor are they merely the funerary whims of long dead Pharaohs.
The Great Pyramid at Gizeh is a repository of “Earth Measure”; a song of Joy to Number,
where the lix unit and the scale lixcaliber have unlocked and revealed
a timeless treasure of Golden Proportions.
lix startÂ Â Â Â Â lix unit Â Â Â Â Â Â lix grid
and in case you missed it:
Point Phive “Queen’s” Chamber: lix number codes (part 2)
“King’s Chamber dimensions” google images
a joey bee philix production
Â©Â stephen langton goulet
all rights reserved
updated August 2011