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Message Subject SAINT LOUIS ~ syncroni ~ €it¥ , Missouri
Poster Handle YOUCITY
Post Content
Abe, have you ever heard of HU? Horton Hears a HU? WHO are you, HU HU?
The WHO played at Super Bowl #44 where the saints played-

[link to www.youtube.com]

"At 6:26pm July 3rd 14000BCE the Sun set in the West. Exactly twelve hours later at 6:26am July 4th 14000BCE the Sun rose in the East! Exactly twelve hours after that, at 6:26pm July 4th 14000BCE, the Sun set in the West. The cycle was broken at sunrise the following morning at 6:25am; eleven hours and fifty nine minutes following sunset the previous evening.
The crucial dates are July 3rd and July 4th 14000BCE. (Remember that these dates are using the Gregorian Calendar.)
Furthermore, at the Giza Plateau around 11:57pm to midnight on July 3rd 14000BCE the Celestial Sphinx could again be observed sitting on the horizon gazing towards the East where his final Act of Creation would be born the following Dawn."

[link to ancientegypt.hypermart.net]

July 3 and 4 were the dates of the battle of Gettysburg, Lincoln's famous address and death of the rebellion against the "Union".

Question: Is the St. Louis arch a sound device
?
 Quoting: peanut 105726


Like some kind of giant tuning fork perhaps ? 


Wikipedia Tuning Fork
A tuning fork is an acoustic resonator in the form of a two-pronged fork with the prongs (tines) formed from a U-shaped bar of elastic metal (usually steel). It resonates at a specific constant pitch when set vibrating by striking it against a surface or with an object, and emits a pure musical tone after waiting a moment to allow some high overtones to die out. The pitch that a particular tuning fork generates depends on the length of the two prongs. Its main use is as a standard of pitch to tune other musical instruments.




Wikipedia Gateway Arch
Both the width and height of the arch are 630 feet (192 m).[9][57] The arch is the tallest memorial in the United States and the tallest stainless steel monument in the world.[65]
The cross-sections of the arch's legs are equilateral triangles, narrowing from 54 feet (16 m) per side at the bases to 17 feet (5.2 m) per side at the top.[66] Each wall consists of a stainless steel skin covering a sandwich of two carbon-steel walls with reinforced concrete in the middle from ground level to 300 feet (91 m), with carbon steel to the peak.[44][67] The arch is hollow to accommodate a unique tram system that takes visitors to an observation deck at the top.[6]
In January 1970, amid frigid temperatures, the arch shrank 3 inches (7.6 cm). Jefferson National Expansion Memorial superintendent Harry Pfanz said the contraction was normal in cold weather and that safety was not at risk.[68]
The structural load is supported by a stressed-skin design.[69] Each leg is embedded in 25,980 short tons (23,570 t) of concrete 44 feet (13 m) thick[57] and 60 feet (18 m) deep.[70] Twenty feet of the foundation is in bedrock.[70] The arch is resistant to earthquakes[71] and is designed to sway up to 9 inches (23 cm) in either direction while withstanding winds up to 150 miles per hour (240 km/h).[72] The structure weighs 42,878 short tons (38,898 t), of which concrete comprises 25,980 short tons (23,570 t); structural steel interior, 2,157 short tons (1,957 t); and the stainless steel panels that cover the exterior of the arch, 886 short tons (804 t).[60] This amount of stainless steel is the most used in any one project in history.[65][72] The base of each leg at ground level had to have an engineering tolerance of 1⁄64 inches (0.40 mm) or the two legs would not meet at the top.[9]
[edit]Mathematical elements



The arch is a weighted catenary—its legs are wider than its upper section.
The geometric form of the structure was set by mathematical equations provided to Saarinen by Hannskarl Bandel. Bruce Detmers and other architects expressed the geometric form in blueprints with this equation


where fc = 625.0925 ft (191 m) is the maximum height of centroid, Qb = 1,262.6651 sq ft (117 m2) is the maximum cross sectional area of arch at base, Qt= 125.1406 sq ft (12 m2) is the minimum cross sectional area of arch at top, and L = 299.2239 ft (91 m) is the half width of centroid at the base.
This hyperbolic cosine function describes the shape of a catenary. A chain that supports only its own weight forms a catenary; in this configuration, the chain is strictly in tension.[74][75] An inverted catenary arch that supports only its own weight is strictly in compression, with no shear. The catenary arch is the stablest of all other arches since "the thrust passes down through the legs and is absorbed in the foundations, whereas in other arches, the pressure tends to force the legs apart."[15] The Gateway Arch itself is not a common catenary, but a more general curve of the form y=Acosh(Bx).[76] This makes it an inverted weighted catenary—the arch is thicker at its two bases than at its vertex.[43][77] Saarinen chose a weighted catenary over a normal catenary curve because it looked less pointed and less steep. In 1959, he caused some confusion about the actual shape of the arch when he wrote, "This arch is not a true parabola, as is often stated. Instead it is a catenary curve—the curve of a hanging chain—a curve in which the forces of thrust are continuously kept within the center of the legs of the arch." William V. Thayer, a professor of mathematics at St. Louis Community College, later wrote to the St. Louis Post-Dispatch calling attention to the fact that the structure was a weighted catenary
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