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 The Story of The Unit Simulacrum and Whole PI
 Chapter Three — The Unit Simulacrum — Page Four   When I started to believe than any variable could be deconstructed into a ratio to other variables, I started to think up examples that had nothing to do with mass spectrometry or the Fibonacci Series. I started by simply looking at a ratio to describe class attendance, 0 to 100%, or 0 to 1. I wrote the logic equation Class = prof. + 1 / (prof/#students) at max. As an example, one professor plus 20 students equals the classroom sum of 1+20=21. The prof/student ratio is 1/20, so if the prof =1, then 1/(prof/student) gives the correct number of students, and the solution equation 1+1/(prof/student) gives the proper prof + student sum. I thought to further investigate class attendance by dividing the attendance statistics by time, class attendance at the 10-minute mark versus the end of class attendance. I thought that the # students getting A’s would be proportional to a high ratio of (presence at t = 10)/(# students max=20). A student who was at every class at the start of class would have a ratio of 1. They would be highly correlated to getting an A. A student with a lower t10 attendance ratio would be less probable to get an A. The point again here is that I was learning to apply the unit inverses to other logical constructs. The class and the professor is a case of the whole being greater than the one. The size of the class and the sum of the class can be determined from the (prof/student) ratio as: Sum = (1+1/(prof/student)) and the #students = 1/(prof/students). And then I went from the one and the class to the one and the larger sum. When the class is extrapolated to being larger, the (prof/student) ratio becomes the (I/S) ratio. When the sum becomes sufficiently large, the (I/S) ratio becomes sufficiently small as to trend toward zero. As the ratio of the One to the Many becomes smaller and smaller as the Many becomes larger, it extrapolates to mean that we are insignificant in the face of the Sum of All Things, and the So – (S1 + I) » 0. The Sum measured without us, or before us (= Sumnaught, or initial), minus the Sum plus I is approximately zero. We are negligible in the Sum of All Things. We are the approximation. I thought to myself that the key to life is getting your (I/S) ratio as high as possible. We each have our own (I/S)* ratio (* means observed), and our ratio can be compared to a Critical Limit Ratio, set by the scale max chosen.   On March 15 of last year (2004), I wrote what felt like the simplified Unified Field Equation:
 Although this is not the complete set of equations, I thought it most perfectly summarized the trend in the equations. In this equation I could easily see an expression of wave/particle duality. The particle aspect is where both A and B are observed directly But one can also see the wave aspect of the sum, expressed as a value and a ratio. In humanity’s construct of the Electromagnetic Spectrum, waves are taken as a ratio to the observed speed of light. The above equation contains what some will recognize as the Golden Equation. But that aspect that has been seen before has only been a portion of the greater construct.