How Ancient Greeks Measured Distances Metrics Olympian Geometry Size of Original Acropolis Athens Greece Earth Commensurate Measures Precession Timekeeping Olympic Foot Conversions Egyptian Great Pyramid Dimensions Royal Cubit Stadia Stadions Stade Stadium Nautical Mile Lengths Conversions Global Navigation by Precession Time Clock Rate Earth Globe Spin Wobble Axis Archaic Mariners Cartography Bronze Age Greece

If you were to tell your professor of architecture that the original Acropolis in Athens was surveyed by the measurement of the earth’s wobble rate, then he/she would probably look at you like you’re crazy, but so it was, proven by the fact that 3,000 greek olympic feet (of 12.16 inches each) compose the base-perimeter length of Egypt’s Great Pyramid of Giza, which was surveyed however in royal cubits, this length standard which enabled the old kingdom Egyptians to embody the pi value in the dimensions of the Great Pyramid, as explained in article #2 at, so it’s plain that the Greeks subdivided the radius length of the earth too, as five greek stadia (of 600 feet each) compose the base-perimeter length of the Great Pyramid, and thereby, ten greek stadia equal a modern nautical mile, far too great a coincidence to be dismissed, and bolstering greatly that the ancients were accurately navigating the globe, by timekeeping, but the time of the earth’s wobble rate.

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