The “neolithic” townsite at Alaise (east-central France) was the hub of an archaic, yet very precisely surveyed, radial system of 24 ley lines which emanated from Alaise, in all directions, one ley line every 15 degrees of 360, and along these ley lines (straight lines over hills, dales, plains, rivers, mountain ranges) were located dozens of ancient settlements named with etymological affinity to the town-name of the ley line system’s hub, Alaise, names such as Calais (northwest France), Eleusis (north of Athens, Greece), Versailles (Vers-Ailles/Aisles/Alleys, northern France), and Alesio in Spain, dozens of widespread archaic townships across much of Europe, on ley lines from Alaise, and with etymological affinity to that name, which means a place where people come to meet.
French police investigator Xavier Guichard, who wrote a great book about all this back in 1911 (entitled Alesia Eleusis: Investigaton of the Origins of European Civilization), notes many anient towns along these ley lines with names very similar to Alaise: Alesio, Aliso, Alles, Elaises, Alais, and many others, but none in the foothills of the western and northen Alps, the high mountains which were covered by thousands of feet of snow during the Ice Age, so Guichard rightly opines that the surveying of this radial ley-line scheme happened during the Ice Age, thus explaining that no town names with the Alaise name affinity are in those regions where the ice age icepacks ranged.
To have achieved such acurracy of this spiderweb looking surveying scheme (one ley line radiating from Alaise every 15 degrees extending out over several hundred miles), those ancients must have known how to measure east-west distances, which can only be done with accurate timekeeping, so see how they did it by astronomical measurements in article #2 at http://IceAgeCivilizations.com, by precession time, the slow wobble of the earth’s axis.
After you have digested that ancient mapping method, you can see that the ancient spider web ley line system from Alaise looks like a polar projection map, which is an equidistant azimuthal (horizon) map, based upon timekeeping (our modern nautical mile mapping system), and the ancients measured time too for such mapping, but precession time, the slow wobble of the earth’s axis which would cycle once in 25,920 years, the rate which enabled ancient metrics based upon geometry (which means earth measure by the way). There was certainly no m’alaise (pun intended) in the ancients’ systematic measuring and charting of the earth, so run article #2 by your professors.
And see http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.