Geometry Definition Ancient Earth Hexagon Side Radius Global Distance Measurements Great Pyramid Egyptian Royal Biblical Cubit Stade Stadia Greek Foot by Astronomy Geometry Bronze Ice Age Biblical Table of Nations Dispersion Navigators Mariners World Mapping Star Constellations Geometry

Geometry is the greek word for earth measure, using angles with predictably moving stars to measure the earth in ancient times, as the Greek unit of length, the stade, is 600 greek feet (of 12.16 modern inches), which just happens to be 1/10th of a modern nautical mile, and no mere coincidence, because five greek stadia compose the base perimeter length of the Great Pyramid of Giza, also surveyed by geometry, the measure of the earth by the stars, by measuring apparent movement of the stars because of the slow wobble of the earth’s axis (see article #2 under, which would cycle once in 25,920 years.  So applying the simple hexagon geometry to the circle of the earth; they measured time by this rate, 72 years per 1 degree of 360, and so could measure earth distances. 

The ancient Greeks, the offspring of Javan and Peleg in the Bible in Genesis 10, subdivided 1/3,600th of the earth’s radius (the same length as one side of the earth hexagon) by 10 to establish the length of the stade, composed of 600 greek feet of 12.16 modern inches, so if we lengthened the modern inch by just a smidge, then the modern english foot would be earth commensurate; the original value for the foot from the ancient Greeks.

The ancient Egyptians, the Misraim of Genesis 10 (Egypt is called Misr to this day), subdivided the radius of the earth by 7,200 to establish the base perimeter length for the Great Pyramid, and because they incorported pi into the dimensions of the Great Pyramid, they subdivided their envisioned base perimeter length by 1,760 cubits (440 cubits per base side), so that with the height of the GP at 280 cubits, the pi relationship was indeed embodied in its dimensions.

So with the capability to navigate the globe by geometry, the ancients sailed to fur-flung locales during the Ice Age, which followed the Deluge, as the ancient historical evidence indicates; the many legends, corroborating historical accounts, and much ancient precession mapping evidence, such as the Maps of the Ancient Sea Kings, the Piri Reis and Oronteus Finaeus Maps for instance, which show Ice Age coastlines of Antarctica and South America when the sea level was lower, before it rose with the end of the Ice Age to submerge many ancient coastal port structures circa 1500 B.C., when the climate changed to cause the great deserts of the earth (see category Catastrophic Climate Change here).

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