The alien gods of Olympus are returning for us. EL are EVERYWHERE!Ancient Greek Artwork at the Getty Villa in Malibu(!!!) shows
what appears to be a Laptop computer with USB ports.
The piece is dated to c. 100 BC.
It's described as depicting the gravestone of a woman with her
and the person it is being held for seems to be
using a touch screen or accessing buttons at the top
of the screen.
Could this be evidence of time travel? Or could
the Ancient Greeks have had access to alien technology
that was similar to technology we use today?
The image is intriguing and makes one wonder
about the possibilities....
Besides, there are more Greek strange objects found such as the
Antikythira mecanism, that is an ancient analog computer designed to predict astronomical positions and eclipses. It was recovered in 1900–01 from the Antikythera wreck, a shipwreck off the Greek island of Antikythera.
The computer's construction has been attributed to the Greeks and dated to the early 1st century BC.
Technological artifacts approaching its complexity and workmanship did not appear again until the 14th century, when mechanical astronomical clocks began to be built in Western Europe...
The Antikythira mecanism
Its purpose and meaning, and even its original geographical place of manufacture, remain disputed, making it one of the most famous mysteries of archaeology. This unique object is now on display at the archaeological museum of Heraklion.
Phaistos Disc - Both sides
The disc was discovered in 1908 by the Italian archaeologist Luigi Pernier in the Minoan palace-site of Phaistos, Crete and features 241 tokens, comprising 45 unique signs, which were apparently made by pressing hieroglyphic "seals" into a disc of soft clay, in a clockwise sequence spiraling toward the disc's center.
The Phaistos Disc captured the imagination of amateur and professional archeologists, and many attempts have been made to decipher the code behind the disc's signs. While it is not clear that it is a script, most attempted decipherments assume that it is; most additionally assume a syllabary, others an alphabet or logography.
Attempts at decipherment are generally thought to be unlikely to succeed unless more examples of the signs are found, as it is generally agreed that there is not enough context available for a meaningful analysis...