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INTRODUCTION  Part 3 Based on the book The Keys to the Temple Introduction
The Puzzle of the Circles Relationship The solution was simple. If we call the two centres A and B I then created an imaginary third point C to create an equilateral triangle ABC. The next step was to connect point C to the points where the extended line that connected points A and B bisected the inner arcs of the two circles. We can call these points E and F. As I looked at the new triangle CEF I felt that it looked very familiar. Some quick calculations proved this to be true for it has very nearly the same internal angles as the Great Pyramid of Egypt. The Great Pyramid of Egypt
The ratio of height to base of this monument is 7:22. The significance of this ratio I will return back to later but what needs to be understood is that this pattern can be created through a simple geometric development of six stages, which starts with an equilateral triangle. This pattern is shown below:
This six stage pattern very neatly incorporates all of the Great Pyramid, saving one very small detail. When this geometric pattern is calculated out, based on the ratio given previously of height: base = 7:22, the height is only 6.96 units as opposed to 7. For many reasons, both pragmatic as well aesthetic and cultic, I believe that the Ancient Egyptians simply rounded the numbers to whole number or integer ratios  7:22. If we turn this ratio around those familiar with fractions will immediately recognise another significant ratio 22/7  the ancient pi ratio for calculating the properties of circles. Putting It All Together
Temple Farm "Temple Rockley and Clatford both have monastic associations. The former, now represented by the remote Top Temple Farm, was owned by the Knights Templars from the midtwelfth century until 1308. They established a community, known as a preceptory, on the estate, which perhaps lay near the herepath at The Beeches, where a medieval rubbish pit was excavated in 1949. An enormous sarsen in Temple Bottom nearby has been artifically hollowed out to contain liquid, and is locally (and just possibly correctly) known as the Templar’s Bath."Ref: http://www.wiltshire.gov.uk/community/getconcise.php?id=185 There is also an excellent picture of the spot at http://www.geograph.org.uk/photo/385497 Conclusion Location Information Statistical Analysis The next part explores the methods that might have been used to set out this pattern. Useful Links
follow on articles giving more details of other landscape
patterns.

David has been working as a healer, therapist and researcher for more than 40 years. He is the author of six books including The Healer Within and Working With Earth Energies
The definitive book on Working
With Earth Energies. The book The Keys To The Temple from which the article is taken. Click the image for further details.
Avebury from the air. One of the key points on the Eastern Circle.
Part of the Avebury Henge
The Giant's Grave: one of the points on the circumference of the Eastern Circle.
The East Kennett long barrow. A key point on the Eastern Circle.
Bishops Cannings Church. One of the key points on the Western Circle 
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All material copyright David Furlong 2010 