Well, another decade is down and it’s time to start the analysis. I’m no scientist but I have read a lot of science fiction. I think that qualifies me to do fictional science. It’s not even pseudo-science. It’s HEP style.
To begin, I was interested in how the first two decades stack up against one another and the result was:
Figure 1: The HEP SCANALYZER detected high levels of embedded datastats
Both the HEP Scores and the length of the books gradually increased, though unsurprisingly, there doesn’t seem to be any correlation between the two.
(Frantz, 2012) Nevertheless I think I was able to capture a
very nearly accurate formula for determining future HEP Scores. After validating the formula with existing
data from the 50’s and 60’s, the result is conclusively indecisive but highly
Next, I used the hypothesis that x to determine a formula for predicting future HEP Scores. I haven’t had this peer reviewed yet, but once I have a few more years of data I can further refine my calculations and probably submit my findings to the journal Nature, probably. Anyway, here’s the HEP Score formula:
The next step layer of analysis investigated the levels and sources of acquisition support. These people/places have facilitated significant time spent on book reviews with minimal investment. Thanks!
Figure 2: Sources of reading books
In this case, you can see a subset of the population are actually cohorts with the book reviewer and further analysis showed their contributions aided in the procurement of hard-to-find titles. Holla.
Frantz, J. R. (2012). My Brain. The Genius Review, 1064.