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Could ancient people made these magnificent diorite vases in an era when even copper tools were rare?

Could ancient people made these magnificent diorite vases in an era when even copper tools were rare? 1
Photo: Cairo Museum

Distortions of history and changes in chronology have led to the fact that now scientists have to argue that ancient people, without technical tools, without machine tools and machines, created magnificent works of art that modern people cannot repeat under the same conditions.

The problem is that diorite is the hardest mineral, second only to diamonds and topazes. To understand the strength of diorite, it has 6-7 hardness on the Mohs scale. It scratches glass, and it can be treated with a diamond. Even modern diorite tools must contain a super hard coating.

But ancient people according to official history did not even have iron tools! They supposedly used twigs and pebbles to drill diorite blocks, to sculpt these smooth and polished masterpiece vases.

An attempt to recreate such vases from a durable piece of diorite with the help of a stone and a stick (as the ancients did according to scientists) ended up in failure. A sculptor worked for 8 hours, every day for almost two years. The only question is: do you think ancient people could afford such a luxury? To not feed themselves or their family, but give most of their life to one vase, without even knowing how it will turn out?

This is what the sculpture turned out after six months of daily labor
This is what the sculpture turned out after six months of daily work

Over time, the sculptor will gain experience and if you increase the timeframe even more, sooner or later, with the help of stones and sticks, he will be able to hollow out a vase from stone. But why spend months pounding in the same place without seeing any results?

Why spend months and years trying to make a vase with soft bones and stones several times softer than diorite instead of sculpting it out of clay and firing it in a couple of days?

Egypt 3100 BC
Egypt 3100 BC

These inconspicuous but very skillful vases date back to 5000 years. They have ideal forms, symmetrical holes, stone patterns made from the hardest diorite. According to scientists, the Ancient Egyptians created similar vases by banging a stone against a stone or by drilling with a copper tube. By the way, archaeologists have not yet found a single copper drill.

The answer here is quite simple: either the ancients possessed technologies – iron smelting, the production of tools and machine tools, which then disappeared. Or that the chronology was violated and the vases were dated incorrectly.

Scientists today are trying to prove in vain to us the correctness of the official chronology, they are trying to create similar vases, ending up with much worse results than the wild, short-lived, and dark Egyptians of antiquity. And all this, in the middle of the Egyptian desert.

The second experiment where modern scientists try to recreate again one of these vases (and the Egyptians left us hundreds and thousands of them) began as early as in August 2020. And it’s still pending results..

They have been trying to cut one such vase since August 2020!

Any adequate person understands that even the most stubborn Egyptian could not simply afford such labor costs. He had to survive in a dangerous environment with wild animals, diseases, lack of stores – and he could not afford to spend years to create one single, albeit durable vase. What if they asked for a second one?

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in practice, the ancient Egyptians could not create such vases from solid stone without using machines or at least iron. 

Could these vases be created by a previous civilization, technically more developed than our human one? We are talking about the antediluvian (before the flood) civilization of the Atlanteans, who created the pyramids to transfer energy. Due to their high strength and hardness, these vases survived earthly cataclysms and to this day in good condition.

Alternatively, the ancients knew the secret of softening hard materials. This is evidenced by the perfectly fitted monoliths of the Egyptian pyramids. According to modern technologies, it is impossible to build a second one like them. Or maybe they were helped by the Anunnaki gods, who then carefully cleaned up the traces of their stay on Earth. 

In any case, these vases are another perfect example of the official history paradoxes.


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