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Thread: Band of Holes

  1. #1
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    Oct 2014
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    Band of Holes

    Check out this incredible new picture captured by a NOAA Bathymetric Satellite. It shows the outline of an alien face on the sea floor. Size of the face is over 100 miles across.
    alien image.jpg


    Here is another area of sea floor covering hundreds of square miles. These anomalies off the coast of North Carolina and Maryland are not natural structures.
    NC and Maryland coast mining patterns.jpg


    Now compare this strip mine on land with area on Sea floor. The basic patterns are the same.
    Strip mine Compare.jpg


    Compare these Nazca lines in Peru with "Tasmanian" lines on floor of Pacific ocean northwest of Peru.
    Nasca line 08 compare.jpg


    The entire earth is covered with arcs and circles that form a grid pattern. The first picture on the left is a homemade map showing some of these arcs. So far I have located several hundred of these arcs and circles. They are on every continent on earth. The middle picture shows "Carolina Bays" or pocosins in North Carolina. I think these arcs and pocosins were created by massive floods at the end of the last Ice age. There was more than one flood during this time. The small pond in the right picture was created by Hurricane Floyd in 1999. The pond shows some of the traits of a pocosin. It is a shallow, oblong, depression oriented from Northwest to Southeast just like pocosins are. All of the major rivers in North Carolina are oriented from Northwest to Southeast.
    carolina bays6 with copyright.jpg
    Last edited by fssilman; 08-30-2015 at 07:51 PM.

  2. #2
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    Added new pictures today.

  3. #3
    dd awesome beautiful images today !

  4. #4
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    The Carolina Bays are from a meteor that broke through the earth crust in 8350 BCE. You know how a meteor breaks up when it enters the atmosphere - the alignment fits the trajectory and Collins uses botany and all sciences to date the event. There is a proven mine 400 feet deep off Marseilles and there is no reason that many mines have not become submerged.

  5. #5
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    Updated image today.

  6. #6
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    Alien pciture

    Added new picture today.

  7. #7
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    The archaeologists went to the site known as the "band of holes" and studied it finally. It is a tribute collection of small pits (none dug into bedrock as alien theorists said) going from a leader's tomb of Incan era (which is recent and after white people ruled here). It starts at the tombs and goes up towards the sun or mountain top, Inca as a word means sun king and only the leaders truly should be called this, but due to history telling lies about them being local or indigenous we have come to call them all this name.

    "After surveying and studying the site, Stanish began to think that their initial hunch that it dated to the period when the Inca had conquered the area was right. They found not only the remains of an Inca road nearby, but also a series of colcas, Inca-period storage houses. Together with the discovery of Inca-period pottery near the band, these finds seem to suggest that the Band of Holes dates to sometime around the fifteenth century, after the Inca Empire conquered the Chincha people, who were native to the region. “It was all circumstantial,” says Stanish, “but it seemed to fit.” They also felt the holes were once used to store something, but just what and why still wasn’t clear


    The floor of a recently excavated Inca storehouse at the site of Inkawasi is divided into a checkerboard pattern used as a means of tallying tribute.Back at UCLA, Stanish attended a lecture given by Harvard University archaeologist Gary Urton. Urton spoke about recent discoveries at the Inca site of Inkawasi, which is about 75 miles north of Monte Sierpe. The Peruvian archaeologist Alejandro Chu had found a number of the knotted-string recording devices known as khipus in colcas there. Many of the khipus were associated with the remains of various agricultural produce, such as peanuts and chilies, that had been laid out on a floor that was divided like a checkerboard (see “Reading an Inca Archive,” March/April 2016). Farmers would have brought produce to the colcas as tribute to the Inca state. Urton and his colleagues speculate that each nine-by-nine-inch square in the checkerboard was used to measure the specific amount of tribute owed by each farmer or family. An official state accountant, known as a khipukamayuq, or a “khipu reader,” then recorded the tax on a string.



    Stanish was impressed, and immediately saw a similarity between the Inkawasi checkerboard and the layout of the Band of Holes. “They had a really good explanation for how these squares would have been used to measure tribute,” says Stanish. “It seemed likely to me that the holes at Monte Sierpe could have been used to measure out tribute as well.”"


    http://www.archaeology.org/issues/21...nder#art_page2
    Last edited by R_Baird; 04-17-2016 at 04:51 AM.

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