Apart from the "technical" from time to time there are theories and hypotheses and "economic:". With nainoveyshey and now the most famous was made by the British physicist and a prominent expert on K. Mendelson liquefaction of helium, which we mentioned in connection with the pyramids at Dahshur and Medum. The impetus for its creation served as a long discussion and still not solve the problem: why some kings were not content with a pyramid? In 1974, Mendelsohn published a voluminous book "Mysteries of the Pyramids", and before that a number of articles, one of which is called the "Pyramid of the unemployed?". In this article, he suggested, if the Egyptian kings have tried to ensure that the country's total employment, and for this decided to resort to the continuous construction of the pyramids. "As soon as the construction of some of the pyramid was completed and ceased to engage the large number of the workforce as soon as began to build a new one. Since the construction of the pyramids was an economic inevitability regardless of whether a sufficient number of the pharaohs, to bury them in these pyramids. " It turns out that the pyramid had been something of a medieval "hungry walls" or known to us at the age of capitalism "public works." It seems quite acceptable, but only as long as we do not realize what's under one name refers to two very different things and concepts of modern money economy extended to the ancient natural. In the first case we are talking about the charitable work, the main aim was to give people a salary; but ordinary builders of the pyramids did not earn, but only performed labor service. Money and wages in our sense at that time in Egypt did not yet exist; rewarded for work (natural products and without taking into account the specific performance) only qualified, while the bulk of the builders in the best case received food (from what previously she gave to the king as a tribute). We are here, of course, did not go and "fight against unemployment". This is clear from the fact that the kings, who commanded to build for themselves more than one pyramid, were few. Throughout Egyptian history, there were only two: Sneferu and Amenemhat III.
Signal Transduction Pathways, Part a: Apoptotic and Extracellular Signaling
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