Some of these abandoned pages still may be linked from current pages.

- Kompromis speling: a fonetic compromise with
English spelling. (This page gives the key to the above indexed pages,
retained here because they show more simply than conventional English
spelling, the relation between speech and writing. However, as a spelling
reform, Kompromis Speling has given way to my more recent page, on
Compromis Speling.)

- Former reforms: Reversible STV and the
Re-transferable Vote.
A Reversible Single Transferable Vote uses transferable voting not only as an election count of most prefered candidates but as an exclusion count of least prefered candidates. This counters excessive reaction against traditional STV because premature and 'non-monotonic' in excluding candidates with least votes, just when the count happens to run out of surplus votes to transfer from candidates, elected on a quota, to their voters' next preferences.

Further former reform, the re-transferable vote: Four logicly possible count runs, of a transferable vote, work in two pairs of election qualified by exclusion counts, to determine candidates' keep values of preference and unpreference, extends the range of the proportional count of preference votes. Voting preference information is used to determine keep values for deficit candidates as well as surplus candidates, the over-all keep value from the four counts determining which candidates are elected and whether a candidate is not too unprefered to be elected as a runner-up, if not all the vacancies have been filled by candidates reaching a quota.

- Origins of UK internet elections and STV
computer counts.
The Labour government's attempts to turn back falling turn-out by electronic voting trials, including internet voting. Use ( by others ) of STV computer count.

- Laws of motion and election.
Earlier qualitative comparison (c1992) of valid electoral method with the development of classical mechanics into special relativity. (A quantitative comparison was made about a decade later.)

- Basic concepts of mechanics and elections.
Comparing mass, space and time to voters, candidates and representatives, in terms of scalar, vector, or 'probability vector' for their respective mathematical forms.

- A statistical basis for special relativity
The basis of special relativity, of motions approaching light speed, re-formulated, from deterministic equations of relative observations, to averaged observations as measures of ranges in values, that are statistical dispersions rather than 'ether-drags'.

- Null and non-null Michelson-Morley type
experiments.
Some experimental variations on the Michelson-Morley experiment, possibly using the simultaneity property of quantum entanglement, to show how the Interval as a geometric mean governs whether the results will be null or non-null.

- Conventional Differentiation from the Michelson-Morley experiment: Vector Averages.
Geometric mean vectors average two dimensions of ranges, exemplified in Michelson-Morley scenarios.

- Electoral model of special relativity.
A scientific electoral system, with its constituency and voting distributions as a statistical model for the kinetics and dynamics of special relativity. Minkowski's Interval of space-time compared to the standard unit vote composed of keep values and a transfer value, which is negative for deficit candidates.

- Special relativity paired with Transferable
Voting.
The formulas of special relativity can be expressed as geometric means, as can the results of a reformed STV with controled re-counts. This enables a well-defined correspondence between mechanics and "electics."

- Statistical Differentiation and the Geometric
Mean Derivative.
Traditional differentiation from first principles is founded on statistics that make differentials into bounds about a range, that also can be averaged by a geometric mean, to have its limit taken to an exponential function, whose geometric mean anti-derivative may thereby be infered. The normal curve as geometric mean derivative of a circular function.

*Richard Lung.
January 2011.*