Sunday, January 6, 2013

Antikythera Mechanism

Were the ancients able to create the first analog computer designed to calculate astronomical positions and more? If you go to ancient alien theorists they would attribute the Antikythera Mechanism to star travelers who came here to guide our evolution ... then to return us to the stars and light when time ran out, or the gears, on the device stopped. Maybe ... but I would once again go with the theory that the hologram created the Antikythera Mechanism when the time was right and inserting it into the program.

The reason I am drawn to the Antikythera Mechanism now is this. I have always "seen" what I thought was the round door of a submarine that turned, and in so doing opened the alleged "Hermetic Seals" that keep us trapped in the illusion of linear time. I've looked at photos of the Antikythera Mechanism many times, but today something clicked, most likely based on my experience one month ago in California, where I was shown the opening of the Heretic Seals at this time. It's all about time, timing and the Time Keepers.

Now let's consider who created the Antikythera Mechanism long ago before the human brain was allegedly advanced enough to do so. There had to be a character in the hologram, whose brain was "geared" to that end and more. In Friday's blog, we learn that some people, in every timeline, are born with the ability to go beyond what is developmentally the norm in their timeline creating major breakthroughs in science and technology. Their brains find equations fascinating and challenging, but always solvable. These people have always existed from Da Vinci on. It's about processing and conceptualization that takes us to the next ...

Here's the article ...

Famed Roman Shipwreck Could Be Two   Discovery - January 6, 2013
A dive to the undersea cliff where a famous Roman shipwreck rests has turned up either evidence that the wreck is enormous - or a suggestion that, not one, but two sunken ships are resting off the Greek island of Antikythera. "Either way, it's an exciting result," said study researcher Brendan Foley, an archaeologist at Woods Hold Oceanographic Institution who presented the findings Jan. 4 at the annual meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America in Seattle.

The Antikythera wreck is famed for the massive number of artifacts pulled from the site over the past century. First discovered in the early 1900s by local sponge divers, the wreck is most famous for the Antikythera mechanism, a complex bronze gear device used to calculate astronomical positions (and perhaps the timing of the Olympic games). Numerous bronze and marble statues, jars and figurines have also been pulled from the wreck. The ship went down in the first century B.C.