Egypt aliens: Boffins investigation extraterrestrial connection to Giza pyramid chamber

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Giulio Magli, an Archaeoastronomy professor at Milan Polytechnic, believes the throne of ancient Egyptian Pharaoh Khufu is in the chamber.

The object is rumoured to have been carved from the core of a meteorite that fell to Earth thousands of years ago.

Dr Magli said: “Of course it would not be made of melted iron, but rather meteoritic iron – that is fallen from the sky.”

Explaining the significance of the mysterious chamber, he added: “In these texts, it is said that the pharaoh, before reaching the stars of the north, will have to pass the ‘gates of the sky’ and sit in his ‘throne of iron’.”


GETTY


MYSTERY: The chamber could hold an alien throne according to a boffin


The ancient pyramid was built more than 4,500 years agoGETTY


GIZA: The ancient pyramid was built more than 4,500 years ago

The throne is believed to similar to Queen Hetepheres’s own – his mum – but instead of gold it would be coated with meteoritic iron sheets.

While Dr Magli admitted it is just a theory, experts continue to search for the mysteries of the ancient structure.

Last year, scientists made a breakthrough after finding a long narrow passage into an inner chamber.

The secrets contained inside the inner chamber could solve many of the ancient world’s mysteries, including why they were built there in the first place.


The asteroid in question is understood to have fallen to Earth thousands of years agoGETTY


IMPACT: The asteroid in question is understood to have fallen to Earth thousands of years ago


Ufologists have long believed that extraterrestrials built the pyramidsGETTY


ALIENS: Ufologists have long believed that extraterrestrials built the pyramids


“Of course it would not be made of melted iron, but rather meteoritic iron”


Giulio Magli

However, exploration plans were nearly dashed for fear of disturbing the inner contents.

French research institutes Inria and CNRS are now working on producing an exploration robot to squeeze through the narrow passage.

Boffins have come up with a robotic blimp, which can fit through a 3.5 centimetre hole, unfold and inflate itself, and then escape again.



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