.61803

**Fibonacci Sequence: 1,2,3,5,8,13,21,34,55,89,144.....**

The Fibonacci sequence is the set of numbers aquired when one takes first
the numbers 1 and 2 and adds them to get 3, and from that point on adds
the the last two numbers of the series to get the next number in the
series.

The directly relates to the magic ratio: the ratio of two adjacent numbers in the series approaches the magic ratio, which is an irrational number (this means that it, like pi, continues forever on the right side of the decimal point).

1 / 2 | .5 | 2 / 1 | 2 |

2 / 3 | .66_ | 3 / 2 | 1.5 |

3 / 5 | .6 | 5 / 3 | 1.66_ |

5 / 8 | .625 | 8 / 5 | 1.6 |

8 / 13 | .6153846 | 13 / 8 | 1.625 |

13 / 21 | .6190746 | 21 / 13 | 1.1653846 |

21 / 34 | .617647 | 34 / 21 | 1.6190746 |

34 / 55 | .61818__ | 55 / 34 | 1.6176471 |

55 / 89 | .6179775 | 89 / 55 | 1.61818__ |

89 / 144 | .6180555 | 144 / 89 | 1.6179775 |

The table above represents the ratio of adjacent numbers in the fibonacci sequence, and demonstrates quick convergence on the Magic Ratio. The left hand side of the table represents the fibonacci sequence read left to right (Dexter), which the right hand side of the table represents the fibonacci sequence read right to left (Sinister).

Here I would like to introduce the abbreviation Mr for Magic Ratio, and Dex for Dexter an Sin for Sinister. SinMr is Sinister Magic Ratio, and DexMr is Dexter Magic Ratio. Mr alone is Dexter. TrueMr refers to the inexpressible, irrational number that we would get if we were able to continue this table forever.

Note that both the DexMr and SinMr are converging on a TrueMr 1 apart! Now, notice the portion of the ratio to the right of the decimal point. Note the diagonal symmetry!

**Notes:** the _ is used to represent the traditional bar over the top
of the
numbers, to indicate repeating digits to infinity, i.e. 1.6666666 is 1.6_
and 1.61818181818 is 1.618__. There is also imperfect diagonal symmetry,
but I believe this is due to imprecision in the calculator used to perform
these functions.

The convergence toward TrueMr above could be expressed as:

Fibonacci[for DexMr, and:n] / Fibonacci[n+1]

Fibonacci[for the SinMr, wheren] / Fibonacci[n-1]

DexMr² + DexMr =~1 (approaches 1). I am comfortable in saying, then, that: TrueMr² + TrueMr = 1.

**A Step Farther Out**

What about two numbers seperated by one in the Fibonacci sequence? What properties do they have?

For lack of a better term, I will temporarily designate this "Wierd Ratio", and abbreviate it Wr.

DexWr = Fibonacci[n] / Fibonacci[n+2]SinWr = Fibonacci[

n] / Fibonacci[n-2]

1 / 3 | .3_ | 3 / 1 | 3 |

2 / 5 | .4 | 5 / 2 | 2.5 |

3 / 8 | .375 | 8 / 3 | 2.6_ |

5 / 13 | .3846153 | 13 / 5 | 2.6 |

8 / 21 | .3809523 | 21 / 8 | 2.625 |

13 / 34 | .3823529 | 34 / 13 | 2.6153846 |

21 / 55 | .381__ | 55 / 21 | 2.6190746 |

34 / 89 | .3820224 | 89 / 34 | 6176471 |

55 / 144 | .3819444 | 144 / 55 | 2.618__ |

Here, as in the Magic Ratio, both SinWr and DexWr are converging to
TrueWr. However, unlike Mr, these are not one apart. But, compare SinWr
and SinMr - and notice that *they* are one apart!

SqrRt(DexWr) + DexWr =~1 (The Square Root of DexWr plus DexWr converge on one). Very peculiar!

This is the end of my research. I am not a mathematician, so I don't know what I've discovered, or rediscovered, and what is currently known. I intend to continue, and will present what I find.

*---Doctor Who*