9

The diameters, radii and circumferences of Stonehenge’s Outer Bank, Ditch, the Inner Bank and the Sarsen Circle conform to the factors of the 3 hexagons which symbolize the silhouettes of the 3 cubes. Cube B and Cube C have a remarkable relationship to Silbury Hill’s design. The Great Pyramid’s full design has a remarkable relationship to Cube A and Cube C. Hexagon C is the only regular hexagon that fits tangent inside the Sarsen Circle’s outer circumference, it’s 316.8’ perimeter = the Sarsen Circle’s mean circumference, the hexagon’s area = the area of a 96.0’+ diameter circle, the Sarsen Circle’s inner diameter = 96.0’+. Note that the centre of the 316.8” radius sphere is on the centre of the hill top as left by the builders which is 316.8” below the full cone design’s peak and the sphere’s circumference on the outer level = the base perimeter of the upper level, these are the factors of the hill top design that symbolize the 316.8” radius sphere. The 633.6” cube around the 633.6” diameter sphere below is the same as Stonehenge’s Cube C which is symbolized by the Sarsen Circle and remember it is a model of a 1 mile = 63360” diameter sphere inside a cubic mile which is an inch to the furlong scale model of the earth. The standard way to calculate the volume of a cone is pi x radius squared x height then dividing by 3 = volume. Therefore if we multiply the area of a 1/3 base sector by a cone’s height we produce the cone’s volume, this is interesting concerning Silbury Hill’s full cone design because it is 0.03168 Old English miles high and 0.003168² Old English miles is the area of a 1/3rdbase sector so 0.03168 Old English miles x 0.003168² Old English miles produces the full cone design’s volume. Silbury Hill has a special slope angle and to calculate the volume of any cone with a tan 0.576 slope angle you just cube the height and divide by 0.3168, so to produce the the volume of the full cone design is 0.03168 Old English miles x 0.03168 Old English miles x 0.03168 Old English miles ÷ 0.3168 = volume, do you get the impression the Designer of Silbury Hill is trying to tell us something? Note that Silbury Hill’s design focused attention on 1/3 sectors of circles which are a mathematical factor of any cone this  gives us an excuse (if we need one) to divide circles into 1/3 sectors which is why we divided all those circles in previous pages into 1/3 sectors and the Great Pyramid’s full design told us to look at quadrants of circles. 