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Wave pattern generated by visible light - the gaps between the lines. (ThreePhaseAC / CC BY-SA 4.0)

SCIENCE & TECH: Enhancing Insights with Quantum Sensors at Megalithic Sites

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The quantum: that pesky stuff hiding sub-atomically. Our world is made up of matter, and that matter is made up of atoms. If we were to grab our tape measure, the quantum space deals with matter smaller than what is between the lines—smaller than the atom. That is smaller than an organ, smaller than a cell, smaller than an organelle, smaller than a protein—smaller than… well, you get the picture. It is pretty damn small. So small, in fact, we are only just now, in the mighty 21st century, able to get a sneak peek at what is going on down there. The picture, however, is still pretty blurry.

Brush aside all those “smaller thans,” and we get back to where we need to be. Subatomic particles, from the elementary electron to the nuclei-bound neutron, from the positively heavy proton to the infinite smallness of the building blocks of quarks and gluons, are all, as you may expect, very difficult to see.

Wave pattern generated by visible light – the gaps between the lines. (ThreePhaseAC / CC BY-SA 4.0)

Quantum physics—a system of thinking about and exploring these incomprehensible yet fundamental processes of reality—is one branch of science designed to do just that: see. Attempts to map this uncharted space of existence are now coming hard and fast as modern advancements in technology bridge fields including science, mathematics and computing power.

When Plato envisioned his Platonic forms, he was brushing up against our most fundamental reality. Well over 2,000 years later, we are only just developing the observational tools necessary to see these forms—these subatomic structures—that ancient sage-philosophers seemed to have always known were around us. How? To the best of our knowledge, they had no means of observing these phenomena.

Image of scale: from the smallest known substance (quantum foam) to the largest known structure (the universal sphere). Note the dinosaurs in the middle. (Pablo Carlos Budassi / CC BY-SA 4.0)

Image of scale: from the smallest known substance (quantum foam) to the largest known structure (the universal sphere). Note the dinosaurs in the middle. (Pablo Carlos Budassi / CC BY-SA 4.0)

This is an interesting point which is worth stressing: how did these ancient minds know there was something in this space, without any viable means of observing it? From the Platonic School of Thought to Newton’s infamous falling apple moment, our species appears to have sat back and wondered about forces originating from the quantum level (even if not implicitly) for millennia. But where did these ideas come from? How did they manifest? This type of work is characterized by myriad questions with scant solutions.

In post-modernity, the trickle-down effect has led to the buzzing of phrases like quantum-computing or quantum-entanglement into the mainstream zeitgeist of cultural memeification. The fact that these are buzzwords to most of us points to the space that we inhabit. As a collective we are still in that exciting, yet frustrating, phase of knowing something exists but not having the ability to understand it at the necessarily deep level. Our tools have yet to catch up with our imaginations. But we are close. We are very close.

Visual model for Chardin’s Noosphere aka the global brain. Ironically, this image was generated by AI (dream.ai program). (CC0)

Visual model for Chardin’s Noosphere aka the global brain. Ironically, this image was generated by AI (dream.ai program). (CC0)

The Significance of Megalithic Sites

In 2020 I wrote an article for Ancient Origins speculating that frequencies produced at megalithic sites across our planet may have allowed our ancestors to access parts of their consciousness that remain, even today, beyond our complete comprehension. Based on the work of the late Dr. Treffert, I focused on the concept of latent (but possibly accessible) genetic memories. Could this have acted as a mechanism to contact those that came before, to feel what they felt, to see what they saw—a means of extracting wisdom from members of our species long since passed?

Whatever form this takes, whether it is tapping into the Jungian collective unconscious, or Teilhard de Chardin and Vernadsky’s noösphere—a naturally occurring information-network—or Dr. Whitely’s universal Earth language, I speculate that in some way ancient megalithic sites helped accomplish this.

Chichén Itzá Pyramid, South-Central Yucatan, Mexico. (Author provided)

Chichén Itzá Pyramid, South-Central Yucatan, Mexico. (Author provided)

As little is confidently known about these enigmatic sites as is known about quantum space. The difference? Almost all of what we are told about the ancient world is cut-and-dried from subjective projections of people who, for one reason or another, have an agenda often fueled by the power of dogma.

At the very most we get an admittance (mainly because it is simply so hard to ignore) that these sites are aligned cosmologically. Very little work is done on the significance of their geographical location. The significance of the size and shape of the structures themselves. The significance of the type of organic material used in their construction. The significance of the foundation-myths that predicate the sites themselves.

Both ancient sites and the quantum space stretch back to times as mysterious as they are magical. Whilst separated by billions of years, these branching timelines of history no doubt bore witness to their fair share of funk. But why is the funk of the quantum celebrated whereas the funk of the ancient sites touted as woo-woo? As a fan of the global funk Spotify genre, that funk is exactly what I am looking for and I believe all funk should be treated equally.

Pyramid of the Sun, Teotihuacán, Mexico State. (Author provided)

Pyramid of the Sun, Teotihuacán, Mexico State. (Author provided)

Untangling the Ancient Use of Energy Lines

Just as the mechanisms emanating from the quantum have a very fundamental purpose, so too do those underlying currents that are undeniably present at ancient megalithic sites. Whether it be the symbolically grand pyramids of Egypt; the innumerable, jungle-reclaimed sites dotted around the America’s and the Amazonas (including the many sites I have recently visited on the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico); megalithic works far-flung throughout all the corners of Europe, Eurasia, Russia, out across the Indian subcontinent, Sri Lanka and Asia. Many if not all these sites—these sacred, precision-built spaces—no doubt had a purpose. But, was this purpose to raise the energetic levels of the natural environment they were built upon?

Through geologically-occurring substructures and crystalline pockets of crustal fault-lines in the lithosphere, could the natural movements of the Earth—the natural vibrations Gaia produces—be the underlying mechanism? Could the under-studied piezoelectricity or enigmatic plasma play a role? Could cave systems play a role?

The trouble is, all of this is conjecture and neigh-on impossible to prove. That is, until now. We have a nibble. A glimmer of hope. Loosen your tie, look up at the sky, close your eyes and take a deep breath. Let us get back to speculating. If you do decide to follow me down this branch of possibility, the possibility that ancient megalithic sites were used to enhance or induce altered states of consciousness for some still unknown reason, then hear me out.

That pesky, funky stuff—those processes that occur at the smallest known scale—have been around since the conception of the universe. They govern what occurs at the fundamental base-layer of reality. At the heart of these processes may be the biggest conundrum of it all: consciousness.

We know certain frequencies affect our consciousness. We use sensors of sound (Hz) and electromagnetic scans of the brain (EEG and MEG) to try and measure a part of this process, but the overarching picture is still indeterminate (see: Horgan, 2021). Just like our current sensors are not sensitive enough to get at the deep problem of consciousness, what if our current sensors are not sufficient enough to measure what is present at these sites? What type of energy could, at this moment, be unquantifiable?

We know gravity exists; If you climb a tall building and try to fly, you will fall. We call that “learning the hard way.” Whilst we have had inklings about the invisible force that keeps us rooted to the Earth for quite some time, have we had the ability to see gravity? No, we have not. The mechanisms that generate forces such as gravity may be coming from the quantum level. A level unseen by us. Well, unseen until recently.

Surface of a quantum chip. Its architecture features artificially created atoms (qubits) embedded within it. (FMNLab / CC BY 4.0)

Surface of a quantum chip. Its architecture features artificially created atoms (qubits) embedded within it. (FMNLab / CC BY 4.0)

Looking Through the Gaps

As the techno-digital sphere expands it encroaches on the bio-physical sphere. As the boundary between these spheres merge, interesting insights can be found by looking in the space in-between. As our sensory capacities increase exponentially with more and more sensitive observational tools and the utilization of artificial intelligence, more and more of the previously unseen biological world can be discovered in this overlap. Reaches of our reality—what was once hidden—now emerge from the darkness.

Quantum sensors are one such technology that is expanding our understanding of these spaces. Designed and trained to quantify quantum forces into a visible (or at least more interpretable) set of data and informational display, soon processes like gravity will be visible. So will particle interactions—clear as day—the grinding of the smallest gears known to us.

Anecdotal evidence for feeling something—an energetic strangeness—at a disproportionate amount of these megalithic sites can be found in abundance. I can personally attest to a few sites myself. But what is that something? Quantum sensors might provide us with a window into what is going on. Is this too far-fetched? Can we sneak a peek?

Quantum sensors designed to measure cosmic-ray-produced sub-atomic particles called muons were used to discover an unknown void in the Great Pyramid of Giza. Sensors designed to detect gravity may be used by future archaeologists who want to find buried relics and structures by peering deeper into the Earth’s surface without actually digging first.

Quantum computer chip (D-Wave Two - 512 Vesuvius) - to be cooled close to absolute zero and used to compute problems like the travelling salesperson problem and other economic and machine learning questions. (Steve Jurvetson / CC BY 2.0)

Quantum computer chip (D-Wave Two – 512 Vesuvius) – to be cooled close to absolute zero and used to compute problems like the travelling salesperson problem and other economic and machine learning questions. (Steve Jurvetson / CC BY 2.0)

So, this quantum-derived sensing technology is being used, often in an ad-hoc, accidental fashion, to investigate the more famous of the megalithic sites. But a focus appears to be on the solid masses that comprise site structures and objects. It does not seem to be a priority to those in charge of maintaining and investigating the sites to try and understand the energetic property of the sites themselves. And that is where the focus should lead next.

In doing so, we might just learn what the ancients seemed to intuitively know already. Or maybe nothing will come of it. But unless we make a concerted effort to incorporate new emerging technology into not only the analysis of the physical matter present at ancient megalithic sites, but also the energetic principles that we are still working to put into words, we may never get to understand the true purpose of these beautiful, highly-energetic sacred sites. And that would be a great shame.

Whether it be energetic forces from the ground-up, from the crust of the Earth itself; plasma or the electro-magnetic field; cosmological alignment events; an intertwining of the use of psychedelics with musical, shamanic rituals: the adjacent possibility that our civilization may be nudged into from discovering the true uses of these magical places could be astounding. It may force us into a new paradigm, a new universal perspective. Or it may be nothing, and the world may keep on ticking, turning, and spinning as it has done for billions of years. But I think, as a species, we owe it to those who came before us and those who will come after us, to at least give it a good old-fashioned college try.

You will find more of Freddie’s  work on his personal Substack – https://www.substack.com/@freddielevy – where he focuses on the ancient past and the interconnected future.

Top image: Quantum computer-based simulation of a deuteron – when a neutron (in blue) and a proton (in red) bind together within a nucleus. Source: OLCF / CC BY 2.0

By Feddie Levy

References

Atmanspacher, H. 2020. “Quantum Approaches to Consciousness” in The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Summer 2020 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.). Available at: https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2020/entries/qt-consciousness

Carroll, S. 7 September 2019. “Even Physicists Don’t Understand Quantum Mechanics” in The New York Times. Available at: https://www.nytimes.com/2019/09/07/opinion/sunday/quantum-physics.html

Herman, A. 20 October 2022. “The Quantum Space Race Is Here” in Forbes. Available at: https://www.forbes.com/sites/arthurherman/2022/10/20/the-quantum-space-race-is-here/?sh=2ad562394764

Horgan, J. 14 August 2021. “What God, Quantum Mechanics and Consciousness Have in Common” in Scientific American. Available at: https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/what-god-quantum-mechanics-and-consciousness-have-in-common/

Jung, C. 1968. The Collected Works of C.G. Jung: Volume 9i: The Archetypes of the Collective Unconscious. Bollingen Series XX. Available at: https://www.jungiananalysts.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2018/07/C.-G.-Jung-Collected-Works-Volume-9i_-The-Archetypes-of-the-Collective-Unconscious.pdf

Levy, F. 17 April 2020. “How Sigiriya’s Ancient Connections Question Dogmatic World History” in Ancient Origins. Available at: https://www.ancient-origins.net/unexplained-phenomena/sigiriya-0013578

Levy, F. 20 May 2020. “Unravelling the Lesser-known Laser-sharp Cuts of Megalithic Japan” in Ancient Origins. Available at: https://www.ancient-origins.net/unexplained-phenomena/megalithic-japan-0013737

Levy, F. 1 May 2020. “How the Ancients Accessed Genetic Memory and Savant-Like Abilities” in Ancient Origins. Available at: https://www.ancient-origins.net/human-origins-science/genetic-memory-0013654

Ornes, S. 14 September 2017. “The Quantum World is Mind Boggling Weird” in Science News Explores. Available at: https://www.snexplores.org/article/quantum-world-mind-bogglingly-weird

Pasulka, D. W. 2023. Encounters: Experiences with Nonhuman Intelligences. Kindle Edition.

Teilhard de Chardin, P. January 1947. “The Formation of the Noösphere” in The Future of Man. Available at: https://www.organism.earth/library/document/formation-of-the-noosphere

Temming, M. 2 November 2017. “Mystery Void is Discovered in the Great Pyramid of Giza” in  . Available at: https://www.sciencenews.org/article/mystery-void-discovered-great-pyramid-giza

Temming, M. 28 February 2022. “A new gravity sensor used atoms’ weird quantum behavior to peer underground” in Science News. Available at: https://www.sciencenews.org/article/new-gravity-sensor-atoms-quantum-physics-underground





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