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  • Reinforced Peat hull, held by ropes and stones, challenge the grain of shipbuilders?

Reinforced. Essentially twining, behold bedrock, across parted mountainsides, our roots & origin. Update started Aug. 2017. The grass rope bridge builders in the next video caught my interest for a few very good reasons. Firstly, no ship sails without topnotch riggers. Secondly, ever see dry things swell out of shape. As it calls to reason that a densely polymerized underside would mean a less polymerized upper stata, if at all. Thus it would be essential to consider how the peat would react to water saturation, with plans in place for allowed penetration and expansion. Retaining hull integrity for the duration of the voyage. Would call for expert riggers, rope makers and workers, with a pension for the heights. As a huge isle sized ship would need buffer zones of raised retained hull, with deep river sized channels to divert cresting swells. If you imagine the two sheer rock faces the people bridge here as a joinery detail, that held together the hull of that great ship.

Reinforced. In ancient times, a high mountain walled plateaued valley in Peru had some odd things going on. The worlds best stonework, for what, they still don’t know. Anchors doorways and underpinning an entire valley, to do what? Net a turtle? Good thing it wasn’t full of mud yet as it is now. Experts insist they found the worlds best evidence of a global flood in and around lake Titicaca and Puma Punku. If actually a large cache of Gopher wood as believed, prior to the flood?

Leave your mountaintop backyard alone for a few ages. It turns to tough grasses, & reeds upon thatch, as little else grows above the treeline. Communities surrounding modern day Tiahuanaco, lake Titicaca, and Puma Punku, ingenious people make bridges, just as they do in some parts of India. See YouTube, Grass rope bridge videos. One of my favorites by Bridge master Victoriano, bridge historian of Keshwa Chaca. Also 100 wonders shares with, Weaving the bridge of Q’eshwachaka, keep it simply, see worthy?!

Literally true, grass rope bridges, M.I.T. tested to 4000lbs pull, and able to support up to fifty six people across the gap. well done victorious people. Annually built by two faithful communities, Traditionally coming together, across a gorge spanning an impressive distance. Reportedly 60m or over 150’, anchor’s away. grass rope weavers bring old school home. Retain a hull for a year at sea? Independently isolating stress points and ensuring stability with easily climbable broad sides?! Bridge master Victoriano’s thought’s may need a local scribe to record the ways of our fine Elder?

So let’s get this straight, did Methuselah abandon Noah, no, no, Noah had a household full of relationships backing him. Masons, grass rope weavers, potters, riggers, pipe fitters, water workers, not to mention shepherds out the ying yang. Farmers, carpenters, tile setters, thatchers, smiths, and glass makers, all skilled loving righteous souls he inherited responsibility for from his forefather. Noah was walked to the Ark build site, & found the wood beneath the mountain, plain. Imagine if the rigging experts on this page all got a chance to speak to one another.

I see so much intensive underpinning remains strewn about mountain valleys. Intentionally left behind, not houses, not temples, nor solar riddles, solitary stones of exceptional workmanship. Test pieces, for specific purpose, at sea? A worldly Gopher wood Hull rush, needed held aloft?!. Ever see the debris flow of a flood thought minor? Not even easy now, daring to wonder, how we were almost all washed away, or how to feel lucky? People are skilled, goal minded, accomplished.

During the flood, launching vessels in the churning din of the lowland debris, would be pretty much impossible. Only getting above and beyond the great last day swells cresting the mountains would matter. Having a ship’s hull able to shrug off the greatest of waves whilst remaining stable. Any small ships would be tumbled, along with the thousand pound animals stored within. As there are no vessel designs to date strong enough. Noah’s Practicum proposes Polymerized Peat, and over the course of your tour aim to prove it, with no worries aimed at your faith. On record only Noah’s Ark design handled the turbulent crushing debris. Filling all currents & enduring the days on the same water. As how many Turtle Isles Great Grandfather saw done. Remember, at sea there is only fresh water needed, Peat, keenly provides. That said enjoy the adventure of finding out and while you watch the next video please consider a few points. Experts agree the valley was once flooded and the plain covered in mud. That said what type of plain existed prior to the high reaching flood. Burying stonework that suggest uses as anchors, doorways, and dry dock underpinning.

Diorite “H” shaped inversed keystones, used as landscape reinforcement, or ceramic copies are arrayed around the hull. Built with pockets to inset live peat anchor points housing growing totora grasses to connect the ropes. Linking the spread out and inset anchors reinforcing the Peat around the sculpted perimeter. Achieving balance across the Arc and controlling the Cresting of the hull. By way of linking paired niches or keyholes of a great keyway. Fitted with a squared cubit of grass bearing peat. Achieves an indispensable key rope rigging bearing point system. Vitally allowing grass rope chain links, individual action, while actually getting multi point lateral bracing. Ark surfaces would be built with replenishing totora reed stocks & ready to repair where needed.

Imagine an Island sized ship the size of downtown Manhattan with all the tall buildings. Covered entirely by a giant net anchored to the peat replacing all the air spaces between the buildings. With an outer ring of diversionary construction, built primarily to buffer the inner hold, and living spaces, safe behind Peat bulkheads hundreds of cubits thick. Allowing a guess that the arcing ship’s estimated bridge height be above most cresting swells. Yet built to take the pounding, even possibly, containing the window described in scripture. Being far enough inland and at an elevation out of reach of even the worst the flood had to offer, and always offering a clear view of the seas surrounding it. Possibly even thousand foot waves, shrugged off a buoyant peat hull designed to do so. New to this page, I believe the number of ceramic parts of such a ship would make the difference. For beneath the great plains was quite possibly a thick layer of clay that could be put to great purpose, and upon reaching bedrock, all the stone needed. Ceramics are used today to build all kinds of things beyond everyday pots. Valves, piping, fittings, hatches, structural panels, columns and tiles, ballast linings, and that’s just touching upon all the benefits possible. Knowing today’s tempered ceramics may be the gun and stop the bullet, please don’t dodge, dive, duck, the humble expertise exhibited in the next video.

Reinforced.. In ancient times, a high mountain walled plateaued valley in Peru, was once the site of something people visit daily to wonder about. Is possibly the ruins of a dry dock of earth shaking proportions, to prepare to launch a vessel hewn, rigged, & hollowed out to serve? Using the foretold forty days of rain, to plan for and turn the expanding dry plains of Peat into cinched watersheds. Creating manageable control starts for shipwide stress calculations. Keeping in mind the form of Peat we speak of is a rare dirt free almost sterile and ancient unseen composition. Allowing sight of a vast polymerized keel, the inclusion of ballasts makes it time for some bulkhead theory points. Please remember buoyancy is not bull.

Sea cresting impacts defused by turtle inspired landscaped hull designs. As I watched the next video I considered that the size of the ship would also require interior rigging as well. As it was recorded in Scripture that there were to be three levels within the Ark. With the dimensions given: 300 cubits in length, 50 cubits in width and 30 cubits in height (450 × 75 × 45 ft or 137 × 22.9 × 13.7 m), seen respectively at a differing angle. What if the 300 cubits meant to indicate that it was safe to hollow out the interior of the plain to within said distance. With the 50 cubits seen as the distance from the very underside to the lowest point to dig out. Making the 30 cubits the suggested hull thickness for a roof over the upper decks and where that one main window would be. Imagine the fun today’s engineers would have planning the reinforcing of such a hull. By examining a modern steel one with the ship systems inspector in the next video. Consider this, polymerized peat may have been weldable. As heated Amber has a melting point it may be broken and rejoined almost seamlessly and watertight.

Giving highland Peat a need for remeasure by experts at existing weights and pressures. Focusing much of the strain on less stone, and more watershedding. Rigging a dry peat hull, that expands and arcs across the top, lifting the middle from all sides like a great dome, with only the outer edges sinking deeply. An entire Island sized ship, with much of the outer hull held together by stronger when wet grass rope links. If the Peat bed used was hundreds of cubits thick, imagine the measurable swell safe interior hold space available? Exterior water pressure actually put to work tightening the polymerized peat hull. Upon being crested, if built right & prepared, to harness varied expansion rates. Meaning that the differing densities of polymerization, repel more than absorb, with areas that would be almost impenetrable. Gopher wood layers arcing naturally, while strategically retained, slows hull saturation allowing a maintained exceptional buoyancy. In the next exciting video are brave people aiming to protect communities at risk of flooding.

With forty days of rainwater priming a basic, yet city sized watershed system. Applied perhaps unexpectedly to manage seawater cresting a great plain of ancient Peat. The ages building a backbone of Polymerized semi-precious Gopher wood. A keel forged on the shoulders of the mountains, with the strength of turtle belly, sounds of a true test and design. With known points of water saturation, planned for and expected, retained watersheds may act to keep hewn inner tunnel systems & living spaces watertight. Within an actively arcing hull behind thick ancient peat bulkheads. All resting upon a cresting keel which natural tends to lift the center of the great ship. Seeing stone pieces among the Puma Punku finds that appear as doorways for open “p” trap type entrance, possible checked by a shelter hatch further in. Suction hold of submerged tunnel entrances, may stabilize position, at depth when crested. Would these, open airlocks, be sufficient to lift a gunnel built for broadsides a quarter mile high? Begs me to imagine what the experts in the next video would do with a plain of Gopher wood and a flood as coming.

Reinforcing a massive plain of buoyant polymerized peat. So dense it may be worked as wood may be still a thing to prove. Gopher wood has been a mystery for thousands of years. Nothing makes for a better build than seamless construction. Which is what a one hundred thousand year old highland plain of peat be seen as. The indigestible roots accumulate, polymerizing over time while trapping a great deal of air. Not evenly throughout the peat layers, yet over time, nature helps with disaster. Lightning burns such plains, even in the lowlands, and with one such fire, polymers would condense. Pre-flood it is hard to imagine just what existed, yet from somewhere came Gopher wood. God bless. page last updated Aug. 2017