Not so long back I was reading in the New Scientist (an excellent publication unafraid to say science doesn't know) that algorithms are determined by modelling shapes (including 4D and more dimensions) by working out the shortest distance from one corner to another by computing how many sides, corners and surfaces that shape had.
Joseph P Farrell pick up on this computational idea and also highlights the quantum physics mathematically embedded in the pyramids. I can also share that the speed of light is encoded in the pyramids and so the question the investigator must ask themselves is how come the builders of the Pyramids were so sophisticated?
But the point of this post is to plug interdisciplinary thinking. A grasp of linguistics, theology, physics, mathematics, history and archaeology (plus a lot more) is where it's at. You don't need to know it all but you need to have an appreciation to explore larger ideas than football scores, jubilee flag waving and celebrity nipple.
I don't even know what I don't know so much of it is pot luck. Get stuck in.