## The All Ords As an Indexed Function of Pi

Table 1. Major Highs of The All Ordinaries Index 1937 to 1987 as an indexed function of Pi 10/6/27 = 1

Note that all the Major high occur as a Power series of Pi and therefore fall on the inter values in other words the market is any thing but random. It is self evidently a wave function.

74.5 9 * Pi = 234.04 The  high of the early 1960’s
239.1  * Pi = 735.28 The Fraser Resources boom
735.2 * Pi = 2309.96 The high of the crash of 1987  Exact @2312.5

The Number 234 is surprisingly close to the peak of 239 the in the early 1960’s and the level of 735 is very close to the absolute high of the Fraser resources boom of the early 1980’s.

The exact highs of the triple top formation were 746.2 737.4 and 712.9.

The Next major high was the top of 18/9/1987 @ 2312.5 on the All Ords and 2343 on the Spi. Decide for you self the broader mathematical implication of this.

Table 2: The All Ords 1937 high to 1987 high scaled to the square root of Pi.

• 74.5   * Pi^1/2     = 132 .04
• 132     * Pi^1/2    = 234.04
• 234    * Pi^1/2     = 414.84
• 414    * Pi^1/2     = 735.28
• 735    * Pi^1/2     = 1303.25
• 1303 * Pi^1/2      = 2309.96

What we are looking at here is a wave phenomena where each new major boom is height of the last boom as the diameter of a circle or ellipse in which the circumference of the circle is the height of the boom that preceded it.

This has significant implications for calibrating and modeling this data.

It is no great surprise that Pi would turn up somewhere as a constant, after all it is the most basic function of money and markets to circulate hence they are circular.