Egyptian Light Bulb
(Dendera Light Bulb)
At the Temple of Hathor, Dendera, are stone reliefs showing a large lightbulb being used by Egyptians. Also referred to as the Dendera Light Bulb, the depiction is similar to the early lightbulb known as the "Crookes tube" (1895 A.D.) The relief's version of this light bulb shows a snake Inside the glass bulb in the form of a wavy line. This is believed to represent the hot filament. Snakes have been used to represent god-like knowledge and wisdom and are often used to represent rocket ships or space crafts that brought ancient aliens from the stars. Considering the lack of technological understanding of the primitive Egyptian craftsman, it is understandable how they would consider a white hot filament to be a magical snake. The filament (or snake) originates from a lotus flower (the socket of the lightbulb). A wire leads from the socket to a small box on which Shu, the Egyptian air god, is kneeling. Shu was the deity tasked with cooling and maintaining the air. How fitting that we see this god being put in charge of the likely extremely hot powering system for this amazing creation.
Beside the bulb stands a two-armed djed pillar, which is connected to the filament. This pillar is believed to be the power source for the light bulb. This pillar looks like an electric capacitor that we see today in power plants and its hard to believe the Egyptians possessed this technology.
The presence of electrical light would explain how the tomb hieroglyphs and inscriptions found under the Temple of Hathor were created without the use of burning torch light. Torches were used to give light to the artisans that created the reliefs and hieroglyphs found in the many tombs and temples of Egypt. These artisans would go to work after the construction was done. Evidence of torch use is often found in the blackened ash on the ceilings of temples and tombs. However, in Hathor, there is absolutely no ash and no burned oil markings. There is no evidence of underground fires ever having been used. And, archeologists confirm these reliefs were not carried in and placed on the walls. They are actually carved into the building stones of the structures. This work could only have been completed on-site and after construction was complete. So, then, how could the artisans spend the hundreds of hours required to produce their works in absolute darkness?
The use of light bulbs answers the question. Electric light is, in fact, the only plausible explanation for how light was generated without buring flames in the deep chambers under the Temple of Hathor.
Next, we must ask the question, "how was electricity generated to power the light bulbs?" Answer: batteries. In fact, the discover of what is called the "Badgdad Battery" shows this was exactly how the Egyptians powered the light bulb. The Baghdad Battery, sometimes referred to as the Parthian Battery, is the common name for a number of artifacts created in Mesopotamia, during the dynasties of Parthian or Sassanid or Persian Empire period, and discovered in 1936 in the village of Khuyut Rabbou'a, near Baghdad, Iraq. Through the use of copper, electrolytes and salts in a clay jar, electricity was believed to be generated.
Now we have given credibility to the use and powering of electrical light previous to 2000 B.C. Finally, we come to the most alarming question: "How did the primitive Egyptians (2000-3000 B.C.) invent electric light?" Answer: Ancient alien technology. The Egyptians did not possess the ability to heat sand to the point of melting (4200 degrees Fahrenheit) that is required to create glass until around 1400 B.C. Glass was obviously used in the Egyptian lightbulbs. So then, the ability to create glass was yet another technology given to the Egyptians by Alien intelligence.
Above: Electric lightbulbs documented in use at the Temple of Hathor in 2020 B.C. To our knowledge, the electric lightbulb had not been invented until Thomas Edison created it in the 1800's A.D.
Below: Another relief showing the Egyptian Lightbulbs in use.