They went to a lab in the Grand Egyptian Museum where they took a gander at more than 10 million muon tracks. Utilizing their precise circulation they could reproduce the internal workings of the pyramid.
Yet, that was all in 2015 and muography (utilizing muons to recognize voids or spaces in thick or thick locales) has just shown signs of improvement from that point forward. The innovation used to investigate muon tracks have developed exponentially, making this “examine” substantially more energizing and adroit.
At the point when a similar innovation was connected to the biggest of the pyramids: the Great Pyramid of Giza (referred to locally as Khufu and to some global individuals as Cheops,) analysts derived something that could be a concealed way or chamber.