Wednesday, May 25, 2016

Quebec Teen Discovers Ancient Mayan Ruins by Studying the Stars






First of this is a remarkable observation and hugely informs us that the whole tribal society organized a tract of land the size of France in terms of city locations in a manner untreated to agriculture, and topography as well to say nothing about commerce.


That they would do this is surprising and that it was also done is more so as that takes some skill in measurement as well.  That it also immediately informs as to locationjs of missing cities is additional confirmation although the mere isomorphic mapping between the star map and the site map makes that point completely clear and cannot be disputed.


What this also informs is that the culture had a unified method of resolving political issues in order to order city locations. This is a new insight...


Quebec teen discovers ancient Mayan ruins by studying the stars

Lia Grainger

May 9, 2016

https://ca.news.yahoo.com/quebec-teen-discovers-ancient-mayan-ruins-by-170620746.html

A teenager from Quebec has discovered an ancient Mayan city without leaving his province’s borders.

William Gadoury is a 15-year-old student from Saint-Jean-de-Matha in Lanaudière, Quebec. The precocious teen has been fascinated by all things Mayan for several years, devouring any information he could find on the topic. 

During his research, Gadoury examined 22 Mayan constellations and discovered that if he projected those constellations onto a map, the shapes corresponded perfectly with the locations of 117 Mayan cities. Incredibly, the 15-year-old was the first person to establish this important correlation, reported the Journal de Montreal over the weekend.

Then Gadoury took it one step further. He examined a twenty-third constellation which contained three stars, yet only two corresponded to known cities. 

Gadoury’s hypothesis? There had to be a city in the place where that third star fell on the map.

Satellite images later confirmed that, indeed, geometric shapes visible from above imply that an ancient city with a large pyramid and thirty buildings stands exactly where Gadoury said they would be. If the find is confirmed, it would be the fourth largest Mayan city in existence. 

“I didn’t understand why the Maya built their cities far away from rivers, in remote areas, or in the mountains,” Gadoury told the Journal de Montreal, explaining how he developed his theory.

Once Gadoury had established where he thought the city should be, the young man reached out to the Canadian Space Agency where staff was able to obtain satellites through NASA and JAXA, the Japanese space agency.

Scientists across the board have been blown away by Gadoury’s discovery.

“What makes William’s project fascinating is the depth of his research,” said Canadian Space Agency liaison officer Daniel de Lisle. “Linking the positions of stars to the location of a lost city along with the use of satellite images on a tiny territory to identify the remains buried under dense vegetation is quite exceptional.”

Being 15, Gadoury has decided to name the city K'ÀAK ‘CHI, a Mayan phrase which in English means “fire mouth.”

The next step for Gadoury will be seeing the city in person. He’s already presented his findings to two Mexican archaeologists, and has been promised that he’ll join expeditions to the area.

Says Gadoury: “It would be the culmination of three years of work and the dream of lifetime.”

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