An interesting aspect of these elaborate mansions and palaces are that the fireplaces do not burn wood. While at first glance it looks like a normal fireplace, further inspection reveals that they are very shallow, and instead of brick the back of the chamber is lined with a large metal plate typically adorned with intricate artwork. They also sport andirons which do not hold log grates like modern fireplaces but seem to serve as regulators and/or transmitters.
I also noticed in pictures of old mansions with antiquitech in place how the furniture never clusters around the fireplace like in modern versions. Apparently, the atmospheric etheric energy’s (AEE) “temperature control” features kept the rooms at an even temperature.
Note that there is no furniture next to the fireplace. And they were never built to burn coal. They are as clean as white cotton.
And on top of these antiquitech fireplaces, there is always a large mirror. Why would that really be?
These types of temperature control devices can be detected from the outside of the building because they have flat narrow chimneys that are more concerned with circulation, rather than the modern wide styled chimneys that need to draw smoke out.
Today history needs to hide this technological antiquity and demonstrating the opposite to the population, where some believe that they were made to filter hot air from outside to inside or vice versa and burn coal. So they deceive the people with their lies in the form of truth.
To help me determine true Old Kingdom (Tartarian?) residential architecture from modern imitations, I look for 4 key characteristics:
- Fiddly Bits on top (metal or rock protrusions for antenna)
- Flat chimneys (and not enough chimneys to heat a large building by conventional means)
- Dormers and towers on the roof (to accumulate and distribute AEE)
- Colossal doorways (not sure if this indicates that they were built by giants, but they’re always there!)
As you can see, all of the fireplaces shown above have one common feature — a metal plate behind the firebox (or the whole firebox made of metal) and goblet-looking metallic objects. These objects can be of various sizes, while the largest are usually placed near the edges of a fireplace. The function of the metal plates is quite clear — they reflect infrared rays when the fireplace heats up, as with an ordinary fireplace. The bowls, on the other hand, have nothing to do with an ordinary fireplace that heats up from combustion. Europeans probably couldn’t understand the original function of these chalices, but they decided to keep them intact.
These chalices are nothing more than ethereal capacitors, which amplify the electricity of a conductor, along which they are placed. It turns out that originally these fireplaces were not designed to burn wood. Their secret probably lies elsewhere.
Let’s imagine that the fireplace and the roof are connected by metal links through the chimney (as in the picture above). The entire construction becomes a solid conductor, connected to the metal plate in the furnace.
Ether capacitors, placed near the fireplace, cause eddy currents in the metal structure, which transmits them to the metal plate.
There is no furniture next to the fireplace and there is no need because the capacitors or storage of Ether or mercury in front of the fireplace had the capacity to heat the whole house and still generate light.
A fireplace is translated from Latin as “open hearth”, and is a structure in which heating occurs due to direct combustion of fuel and heat transfer in the form of infrared radiation.
If you look closely at the photos of ancient fireplaces in castles or rich courtyards taken in the 18th century, you get the feeling that this is not a fireplace at all, but just a fire tent that is simply built into the ground. And the height of the furnace is much higher than human height, which also does not contribute to the efficiency of removing combustion products, that is, it would have to be smaller so that the smoke would not escape into the fireplace.
The people who came to these castles and mansions were forced to repair these “fireplaces” so that they could banally heat the rooms, and not just fill them with smoke.
The Europeans who came to the castles (yes, we didn’t know exactly who came, and we didn’t build), were forced to modify them, as they didn’t know that they were intended for a completely different way of heating.
If you carefully examine the old photos, then near every fireplace you can find these strange objects, the purpose of which, at first glance, is unknown.
There is a very daring theory that very logically explains the presence of these objects near fires that are not intended for burning conventional fuel.
Thus, the cups were intended to collect and concentrate atmospheric electricity and their step-by-step installation increased or decreased the flow of current, thereby regulating the heating of that notorious metal plate inside the fireplace.
The principle of operation of the installation is as follows: “cups – receivers” were installed on the top of the house which were rigidly connected by a conductor with a metal frame and a sheet, as shown in the previous figure. In addition, the connection with the plate on the back wall was made in different ways, either with simple conductors or with solid plate, as here.