64 Secrets Still Ahead of Us

Front Cover
TEACH Services, Inc., 2006 - Science - 104 pages
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64 ways in which an earlier forgotten science and technology was superior to our own.
These are not merely ancient secrets--but knowledge way ahead of our own 21st century.
Sixty-four ways in which an earlier, forgotten science and technology was superior to our own...today.
You will learn of secret formulas that could revolutionize modern aviation, construction and medicine--advanced secrets our world once knew, and has forgotten.
Discover how some geniuses of antiquity soared into inventions and plucked knowledge that our 21st century is just beginning to nudge. You may well ask, what else did they know, that we don't?
Art techniques which we cannot copy...super micro technology...sub-ocean tunneling...invisibility...time viewing devices...lamps that never go out...WHAT NEXT???
 

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Contents

Introduction
9
Maps more accurate than ours
17
Complex 3dimensional map made with unknown technology
20
Knowledge of planet beyond Pluto
25
Bronze harder than we can make
27
Alloy processes not yet discovered
29
Construction size and techniques 12 Architecture beyond our scope today
31
Lifting capabilities beyond oursengineering feats never equalled since
32
Shaking towers a secret unknown
49
A process for softening hard rock
50
Noncircular 5pointstar shaped holes drilled
52
Ability to slice through hardest materials without friction or heat
54
Canals and dams larger than ours
56
Town planning 28 Town planning for centuries aheadnowhere done today
61
Mechanical electronic 29 Robot cock long buried able to shriek and flap its wings
62
Everyday items 30 Books composed of gold leaves
63

Larger than our biggest modern buildings
38
Surface smoothing and fitting accuracy superior to ours
42
More accurate standard of measurement
44
Construction speed superior to ours
47
Buildings which are virtually indestructible
48
Clothing textiles 31 Cotton grown in various colours
64
Art sculpture
65
Skull operations technically superior
71
Flight
77
Copyright

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About the author (2006)

Jonathan Gray is Associate Professor of Media and Cultural Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is the author of Television Entertainment and Watching with The Simpsons: Television, Parody, and Intertextuality and co-editor of Satire TV: Politics and Comedy in the Post-Network Era and Fandom: Identities and Communities in a Mediated World.

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