The sun cross

The pyramids have mystified travellers since they emerged from the jungle:

They are positioned west of Cairo and aligned with true north. Despite their antiquity, there is not a single hieroglyph on any of the structures—implying that they were built before dynastic Egypt. It also suggests that the secrets of these sonic temples were conveyed in their golden mean ratios—the purest proportions in the universe.

Pictured above is the orbital period ratios of the inner planets reflected at Giza. We can even reproduce it from memory because it looks like a sun cross:

In this case the cross represents the Sudarshana Chakra or the Sun God. Often referred to as the soul star chakra, it is the seat of divine love, spiritual compassion and spiritual selflessness. The eighth chakra is the doorway between our immortal soul and our personality. Devotees trust that this chakra clears the path to salvation.

The painting above shows the blue-skinned Hindu god Vishnu (Osiris) in his form as the Universal Man. The small figures painted on his body refer to his role as encompassing all of creation. He has four arms, each holding one of Vishnu’s attributes—a conch shell, a lotus flower, a mace and a sun cross.

If we revisit the Hermetic phrase “as within, so without” then we are reminded that the shape of a cross on the ground is also a stereographic projection of an element. If we accept that the sun cross implies the iron cross, then the element we wish to investigate is naturally Fe:

The stereographic projection of the alpha iron (α) appears below and we can place the apexes of the three pyramids upon it:

The stereographic projection interprets timespace. So Giza as a lunisolar calendar hints at the orbits of the planets, the alpha iron and the path of the Sun.

In other words, the ancient Egyptians understood that timespace was a mandala—Giza was at once a calendar and a map. Today we find the same yantras in cymatics.