Ancient Architects YouTube Channel Analytics and Report

Ancient Architects YouTube Stats & Analytics Dashboard (Data Updated on 2019-10-20)
Ancient Architects
Joined YouTube on: 2017-09-22Area: United Kingdom  Language: English 
Subscribers Live Sub Count
280K  0.4%
Total Views
30.21M  0.4%
Average Video Views
73.32K  2.4%
Total Videos
Channel Tags
Related News
Global Rank
67,465th  (Top 1%)
Country/Area Rank
1,750th  (Top 1.6%)
Published Videos
14  (Recent Month)
Est. Partner Earning
$ 6.02K  (Monthly)
Est. Potential Earnings
$ 1.65K  (Each Video)
Ancient Architects Daily Followers & Views Data Comparison 
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30 Days
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Ancient Architects Subscribers History Data (Recent Year)
Tips: YouTube only displays three digits numbers of subscribers, so the curve has some changes
Ancient Architects Views History Data (Recent Year)
Ancient Architects Future Projections (Next Year)
Estimated Audience Age & Gender 
Estimated Audience Geography 
Average interaction of the last 30 uploaded videos
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Views Graph for the Last 30 Videos
Most Viewed Video from Ancient Architects YouTube Channel
520.22K Views· 2019-01-31 Published Date· 9.71K Likes· 4.25K Comments

NEW CHANNEL FROM ANCIENT ARCHITECTS: \"Space and Planet\" launches February 2019. Please subscribe now: More than a year ago I made a video about the famous Inca or Pre-Inca Stone walls of Peru and I presented the hypothesis that the reason they are made from irregular blocks of stone yet interlock so perfectly is because they are made by stacking cement bags. Although I’ve presented the idea, many viewers have pointed out a number of problems with the hypothesis and I have to admit that geologically this idea doesn’t work as the rocks have been analysed and their quarries have been located. So I have since been searching for an alternative explanation and I believe I’ve found a researcher who does have the answer. Thanks to a subscriber who sent me a link, I have read a paper by Helmut Tributsch for the SDRP Journal for Earth Sciences and Environmental Studies back in December 2017, titled ‘On the reddish, glittery mud the Inca used for perfecting their stone masonry’ and wow, I think he may have solved this age-old conundrum. In this video I will quote his paper and present Helmet’s ideas but I strongly urge you to download his paper by clicking the link: Images are taken from the paper above, or marked as royalty free on Google Images, and are for educational purposes only.

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