First post here, Hi y'all.
I think we need to simplify our understanding of the techniques Ed used to move such immense stones. Let's get a few things straight first and foremost: the monolithic, precision stonework found across the ancient world (Egypt, Peru, Mexico, India, etc...) was IN FACT accomplished through techniques that we currently do not understand. The precision and size is mind-boggling in most of these sites, and I reiterate these are constructions we cannot replicate or sufficiently explain with our modern technology or understanding. This is not to say constructions of this kind are impossible, but quite the contrary; we simply do not have the proper tools or understanding to manipulate stone in that way. As far as the tools used to cut and lift stones of this immensity go, I think there has been a severe miscalculation. There are potentially three reason we have no evidence of advanced stone manipulation tools in the ancient past.
#1) The ruling entities of the world have taken all advanced stoneworking tools that have been left behind as artifacts from ancient civilizations and hid them away. The reason for this is to cover up the true history of civilization on Earth- to cover up the Younger-Dryas extinction even and consequent Great Flood that reset 99% of humanity. By keeping the masses ignorant to what is physically possible, and lying to them, saying the ancient megaliths were built with slave labor and hammers and chisels, the rulers of the world gain control of "the truth," and thus gain immense power over people's minds.
#2) The tools the ancients used to build so precisely have been lost to the elements of time and nature (erosion, oxidization, etc.)
or #3) The tools were so simple we have misidentified their intended function. For example, a metal ring may look like a piece of art or jewelry, but it has subtle quantum properties that modern physics is still trying to understand. If an archaeologist or historian looked at an ancient metal ring, they would have no way to tell if it was used for electromagnetic purposes or artistic ones (or both).
First, let's get a baseline understanding of radiophysics.
In electrical engineering, magnetic (iron) transformer cores are used all the time to step up/down the electrical pressure (voltage) of alternating current systems. These cores were once made from single pieces of iron, but nowadays we use many layers of thin metal plates to make the transformer more efficient. Each layer of the transformer core can be considered an extrapolation of a toroid, or a metal ring. Sometimes the toroid is split, like in a U-I core transformer (Ed's PMH). This effectively becomes a split magnetic-core inductor, and all inductors manifest resonance. Split-ring resonators are used in metamaterials due to their inherent quantum properties. There are a lot of possible configurations when it comes to ring resonators and some configurations could even be considered artistic, suggesting that if we found them as artifacts, we would have no way to know if there was another intended function of the ring.
I've linked some articles below to help elucidate the electromagnetic qualities of metal rings. Fundamentally though, these properties are because the magnetic field takes the shape of a ring or torus, and a ring acts as an electromagnetic transceiver of sorts, electrically vibrating at its natural resonant frequency. If you read the articles you'll find these phenomena occur in basically ALL closed loops made of metal, and even some nonmetals.
Now, on to Mr. Leedskalnin. (1/2)