The Great Pyramid of Giza is a describing picture of Egypt and the rest of the old Seven Wonders of the World. It is arranged on the Giza level near the propelled city of Cairo and was worked over a twenty-year time allotment during the standard of the master Khufu (2589-2566 BCE, in any case called Cheops) of the fourth Dynasty. Until the Eiffel Tower was done in Paris, France in 1889 CE, the Great Pyramid was the tallest structure made by human turns on the planet; a record it held for over 3,000 years and one presumably not going to be broken. Various specialists have featured the Lincoln Cathedral pinnacle in England, worked in 1300 CE, as the structure which finally beat the Great Pyramid in stature in any case, regardless, the Egyptian milestone held the title for an astounding scope of time. The pyramid climbs to a stature of 479 feet (146 meters) with a base of 754 feet (230 meters) and is included in excess of 2,000,000 squares of stone. A segment of these stones are of such gigantic size and weight, (for instance, the stone lumps in the King’s Chamber) that the collaborations of raising and arranging them so unequivocally seems, by all accounts, to be an incomprehensibility by current rules.

The pyramid was first unearthed using present day techniques and coherent assessment in 1880 CE by Sir William Matthew Flinders Petrie (1853-1942 CE), the British paleologist who set the standard for archeological assignments in Egypt all things considered and at Giza expressly. Making on the pyramid in 1883 CE, Flinders Petrie noted: