Physicist, mathematician and astronomer Isaac Newton is considered as one of the greatest scientists in history. His extensive research led to what is considered as a science today. Many of his accomplishments were discovered in the form of unpublished notes found after his death in 1727. They became an evidence of Newton's interest in the occult, alchemy and the theory of the biblical apocalypse.
In Newton's time, his inventions were considered as heretical. Some of them were found on charred pieces of paper that remained after the fire. There is an evidence that arisen due to the fact that Newton's dog, Diamond, accidentally knocked over a burning candle. In them, Newton reflects on the Great Pyramid of Giza in Ancient Egypt.
He believed that the pyramid was built using the Egyptian unit of measurement called the royal cubit. If you define that measure as your own theory of gravity, then it will be able to make an accurate measurement of the circumference of the Earth and open up sacred geometric ideas that can be predicted as the end of the world.
Manuscript specialist Gabriel Heaton believes that Isaac Newton was trying to find evidence for his theory of gravity, believing that the ancient Egyptians possessed secrets of alchemy that were irretrievably lost. Nor was Newton the first scientist to have such ideas, nor the last.
Pyramidology went beyond science, although at one time it attracted many leading scientists from around the world. Newton's notes are recognized as part of an amazing and complex network of interconnected calculations and research, uniting theology, natural philosophy, and alchemy.
And it is the only part of the sciences that were involved in the research of physics. That these notes were not published is not surprising. They were considered to be secret, and that secrecy was a widespread principle when it came to alchemy. If at one time he published them, then the alleged theories could cost Newton his career, and even his life.