The truth of the matter is that we know that the methods used to build the ancient monuments we see to this day were special, to say the least, but what we don’t know is why we don’t have access to them to this very day.
Methods of itself continue to be a mystery to us all around, since we really can’t say if they used sound or sounds to build the monuments of the past all along.
Yet analysts are now suggesting that after all this time, they may finally have uncovered the reality behind it all.
This all began when the ancient Arab historian and geologist came up with the notion that ancient Egyptians used sound to shift artifacts about with ease.
Commonly referred to as the Herodotus of the Arabs, he spoke about it around 947 AD, saying that a mystical papyrus would send them directions as to how to use a kind of metal rod to raise items in the air and carry them to where they were supposed to be brought.
The same object can be seen in the paws of Anubis. Commonly referred to as the Was-scepter, this peculiar addiction to much of the descriptions of the jackal god showed him using it in the same manner as other things like Ankh and Djed.
Many claim that these were not scepters, at all, but tuning forks that could be used to break through the toughest stones through the force of sound and vibration.
In certain depictions, you can also see wires sticking out of them.