A nautical center for crossing the ocean - The dicipherment of angular encoding (America's Stonehenge, North Salem, New Hampshire, C.2200 BC)
Dr. Reinoud M. de Jonge, Jay Stuart Wakefield
The huge megalithic complex near the Ocean in New Hampshire (US) called “America’s Stoneghenge” has been shown to possess astronomic alignments. In this article we show that it has a geographic groundplan, and in fact, is a walk-in map of the Atlantic Ocean. This is possible because the builders encoded latitudes in the angles of the site construction. The site shows us that it was built in two phases, the second phase being built after the discovery of Bermuda. Extensive exploration of the arctic to the north of the site is clearly shown. The article includes a number of groundplans, drawings, and photographs. This article is excerpted with permission and reduced in size for publication in Migration and Diffusion from the copy-righted text "How the SunGod Reached America c.2500 BC, A Guide to Megalithic Sites, 2002" (www.geocities. com/howthesungod/). Omitted here are many photographs, and the sailing angles and many of the distances encoded in the monument. The article concludes with the de Jonge Rules of Deci- pherment, which summarize what we have learned about decoding megalithic monuments.