Pyramid Blocks Align with 7.5° Ramps | Prater’s Theory

Prater’s Theory is amazed ramp test slope lines up with the great pyramids’ present-day blocks, saying internal structure first, casings stones came last.

The Egyptian builders knew what they were doing, orienting the pyramids, so why are the great pyramids inner blocks offline?

Top of the pyramid – Ramp alignment

The blocks at the top of the great pyramid, at its present-day height of 137 meters, are aligned in a North, South, East, and West direction, but the inner blocks are detached from these bearings.

Plan view of 7.5-degree ramp image, over the great pyramids present-day blocks

Seeing this, I placed a picture of the outer spiral ramp, over a plan view image that looks down on the top of the pyramid. Flipping the spiral image, I was shocked to see how closely the lines of blocks related to the plan view of the 7.5-degree ramps.

You can also see a pattern emerging in the blocks. I spent close to a day gazing none stop at the image. The block pattern tells a story for the internal structure.

  • 7.5-degree ramp
  • Corner blocks
  • Fill from the far sides to centre
  • Fill from centre, finishing at ramp level
  • Move up another course

Spending a month making a short animation, which involved moving men, temporary materials and equipment around, showed me that there is no need for men to stand on the rollers using this pattern, but I did in the following image.

Men, rollers, and crane busy constructing the pyramid, following the present-day pattern in the block work

I found, utilising a 7-5-degree ramp on the outside of the pyramid, the casings, and the internal blocks, could be placed on the same level, which seemed strange.

Now, logic tells me. The internal structure was constructed first, which supported a spiral ramp. Casing stones came later. This would involve a spiral ramp, set on the structure for getting the bulk of the blocks in the pyramid, which are not limited to a single ramp width, giving speed, later bringing the casings up on the outside.
It’s nice to have a bit of luck sometimes.

Incomparable engineering systems, together with original strategies for building the pyramids of Egypt.