In 2016, researchers found that the shape of a light photon resembled the ancient Mesopotamian Solar cross. A few years earlier scientists introduced the Amplituhedron theory. If we duplicate and rotate an Amplituhedron it forms a Merkabah, and the shadow of a Merkabah form a Maltese cross—the shape of a light photon.
For centuries has mankind searched the meaning of life, and our place in the universe, wondering whether or not we are alone in the universe.
However, in order to understand where we are located in the universe, we must learn what space and time represent.
These have been some of the greatest difficulties for experts who have tried for decades to uncover the secrets of the universe.
In the last couple of years, astronomers have made great progress understanding where we—Earth, our solar system, and even our galaxy—are located in the universe.
Not long ago astronomers found we are part of a massive intergalactic highway that is part of a humongous SUPERSTRUCTURE interconnected by over 800 galaxies.
Like never before, the human race was able to take a peek into our cosmic neighborhood and understand just how big space is around us.
Our galaxy is not alone, and we are part of millions—if not billions—of galaxies in the universe.
But despite the fact that we have come closer to understand where we are located in the universe, experts have not been able to understand what the universe looks like.
In 2016, Radek Chrapkiewicz found the shape of a light photon eerily resembled the so-called ancient Maltese cross. Three years earlier, in 2013, Nima Arkani-Hamed and Jaroslav Trnka calculated that the shape of our universe was an amplituhedron— a geometric structure which enables simplified calculation of particle interactions in some quantum field theories.
The Amplituhedron theory revolutionized many scientific ways. The theory challenges the idea that space-time locality and unitarity are necessary components of a model of particle interactions, and instead present them as properties that emerge from an underlying phenomenon.
Interestingly, if we duplicate and rotate an Amplituhedron it forms a Merkabah, and the shadow of a Merkabah form a Maltese cross—the shape of a light photon.
Curiously, “Mer” in Merkabah means light.
As if that wasn’t a strange coincidence, the Church of St. Mary’s Cathedral in Ethiopia has a painting of a Maltese cross inside of a Merkabah.
Looking back in history we will find how the Maltese cross was of great importance. In fact, the Catholic military order known as the Knights Templar wore the Maltese cross as a sacred symbol from around 1119 to around 1312 AD.
Hundreds of years later, the symbol is still used by the Catholic Church, and even Freemasons used symbols resembling those from the Knight Templars.
But where things get particularly interesting is if we take a look at ancient Mesopotamia.
There, thousands of years ago a symbol resembling the Maltese cross was used and referred to as the “Solar Cross.”
The history behind the Maltese cross—which is in fact the shape of a light photon—is fascinating.
Are all these coincidences random? Or is it possible that thousands of years ago, ancient cultures knew the exact shape of “light” and the form of the universe?
Hologram of a single photon