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The Passageway that leads to the Queen’s Chamber is unusual and worthy too, of closer inspection. Near the entrance to the chamber is a single step down of 1 cubit, and between there and the chamber the floor is inconsistent and declines towards the chamber. No thorough explanation has been suggested for this, ideas of miscalculations, or subsidence don’t appear justified. As was behind my thinking when I wrote my article for Graham Hancock’s site, I thought that what might look like mistakes by a (or many) master engineer(s) could be a hidden detail with its own value.
The distance from the step to the chamber is 63 HC, which is the average of the length and width of the chamber, (66 + 60) / 2 = 63, so this distance doesn’t seem arbitrary, but rather it shows a connection to the chamber.
The distance from the step to the base of the start of the passageway is 378 HC, which is exactly 6 x 63, so here again is a similar relationship as a cubit to a hexacubit, and of course the number 6.
The decline from the step to the chamber is an angle of 0.4547°, this makes for a drop of 0.5 HC over the 63 HC distance. If fine enough measurements were to be taken of the space between the step and the start of the passageway, I would expect to find the same drop of 0.5 HC, which over this distance of 378 HC would be at the nearly imperceptible angle of 0.07578°.
If this were found to be so, the decline over the whole passageway would be 1 HC. Therefore the passageway would include an obvious step of 1 cubit and a hidden drop of 1 HC, so that the passageway would conceal this measurement system divided by 6, just as the niche does.
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