#### Juskevicius

##### Jr. Member

- Thread starter
- #41

Look, you're completely missing the reality of the situation. Do you even realize just how many ways numbers can be used in the creating of a cipher? â€śA lot of different ways!â€ť This is your first problem right out of the gate.

Take c1, per example. It contains a much wider range of code and also 19 four-digit codes. It could â€śvery-easilyâ€ť be those 19four-digit codes represent words that form a single sentence, all the other remaining code simply being random ghost code.

The problem is that â€śyou are assuming way too muchâ€ť in the â€śpracticing of your in-theory process that just by its very nature the practice contains many uncertainties and flaws when there exist, and here it comes, no known means of the applied coding process.â€ť And there could be dozens, if not hundreds of different ways, to use numbers in the drafting of a cipher. And the two remaining ciphers already possess strong suggestive evidence that they have indeed been drafted differently.

Without the â€śmeansâ€ť you are simply left to take wild stab, or â€śdesired stabâ€ť as to the applied coding process right from the very start.

And I might add, since you doubted my knowledge of these things, this was just pulled from online resources,

Or, in the case of uncertain or unknown conclusion, such as the remaining two ciphers, â€śprobability in theory.â€ťâ€śThe coefficient of variation (CV) is the ratio of the standard deviation to the mean. The higher the coefficient of variation, the greater the level of dispersion around the mean. It is generally expressed as a percentage.â€ť

I see you are much smarter than me, so I have nothing to answer you. I'd rather wait until someone checks the book NARA RG92E623.