I originally launched my web-related service offerings in 1998, when I began providing low-level consulting services to local professionals, teaching them about the web and what they could do with it.

After securing a respectable clientele, I decided to branch out in order to offer my services to a wider audience, and I subsequently created a more public home on the web to further the cause in 2005 with the launch of a web services firm called PALSYS.

Since that time, my work has been focused not only on technical development, but also content creation; while it is easily lost behind the media-driven face of the modern web, the written (or typed) word is still the real language that powers information exchange, and I am in the business of promoting words in general.

I am now an online publisher of engaging, enjoyable content on a variety of subjects, working to fill the web with the kind of words that people want to read. My content is published on both websites that I own and those of my clients, helping them to rank well in search engines, draw new traffic, and create new subscribers.

So what is it that I can do for you, exactly? Well, besides being something of a magician with the English language, I also boast sturdy HTML, CSS and PHP skills, along with extensive experience in social media, search engine optimization, and other forms of marketing, allowing me to offer you well-rounded assistance with nearly any project, web-based or otherwise.

Carl Munck’s ‘The Code’ Digs Too Deep

Carl Munck’s ‘The Code’ Digs Too Deep

After seeing it referenced around the web, both in those dark corners where things must be taken with a grain of salt and in those slightly less dim corners where things are at least netizen-reviewed, I recently set aside two hours to watch Carl Munck’s “The Code.”

The video itself is a presentation of the culmination of the research conducted by one man, Carl Munck, into what he believes is a geographic matrix found coded into ancient monuments around the world. While his mathematics are quite interesting – he appears to have quite a mind for numbers – his choice of locations and even numbers, in many cases, are almost entirely arbitrary, rendering most of his results useless in their intended sense.

On the other hand, The Code does help to open the discussion of whether or not the locations and dimensions of ancient sites are important in a regional sense with a scope beyond their immediate surroundings.

There is, of course, strong evidence for much earlier and more extensive human migration than is currently accepted by mainstream historians, and the suggestion that those people may have used monuments to help mark locations on a worldwide grid isn’t entirely out of the question.

You can watch The Code for yourself below:

For a detailed look at Munck’s conclusions, take a look at this breakdown of the research at GreatDreams.com.

Disappointed with Carl Munck’s methodology, I’m off to find studies attempting to answer the same questions, but with a more rigorous method of investigation.

It’s worth noting that, despite my low opinion of Munck’s conclusions, I admire his work greatly; if only more of us used our spare time to conduct meaningful research to be shared with the world at large.

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