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“We believe that if these hieroglyphs could be deciphered they could help
Egyptologists work out why these mysterious shafts were built.”
- Rob Richardson, University of Leeds Engineer and Djedi Designer
A robot explorer with a tiny camera on a “snake” has traveled through the southern shaft to the “Gantenbrink door” in the 4,500-year-old Great Pyramid of Giza and transmitted the first images behind that door. Red hieroglyphs are visible, not seen by human eyes since Cheop's construction. Images by Djedi robot and published in Annales du Service Des Antiquities de l'Egypte (ASAE).
The Djedi robot, designed by a U. K. Leeds University team, is equipped with a range of tools that include a coring drill, a miniature “beetle” robot that can fit through a 19 mm-diameter-hole and a miniaturized ultrasonic device that can tap on walls, hear response and determine the stone's thickness. The chamber's far wall will be checked next to see if it is another door or a solid block of stone. Then the Djedi robot will be sent into the northern shaft. All of the robot's discoveries will be published by early 2012.