THE FREQUENCIES DUPLICATION PRINCIPLE The duplicate detection method
The present method is, in a way, a particular case of the previous one, but considering the importance of dating, we devoted a separate section to the duplicate detection method proposed by the author in , , , , , , ,  and .
Let the time interval (A, B) be described in chronicle X as divided into "generation chapters" X(T), numbered chronologically correct as a whole but with two duplicates among them, i.e., two "chapters" describing the same generation that duplicate each other. Let us examine the simplest situation when the same "chapter" is found in chronicle X exactly twice, namely, under number Q and number R. Let Q be less than R. Our procedure makes it possible to reveal and identify these duplicates. In fact, it is clear that the frequency graphs K(Q, T) and K(R, T) assume the shape displayed in fig. 5.39.
The first graph obviously does not comply with the frequency damping principle, therefore, it is necessary to transpose "chapters" within the chronicle X in order to attain a better compliance with the theoretical, ideal graph. All numbers K(R, T) equal zero, since "chapter" X(R) does not possess a single "new name"
Fig. 5.39. Frequency graphs for duplicate cases.
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