"Can the month you are born in determine your success at the Olympic games?"



Dear Friend,

    My story starts with being made redundant in 2007. When you are in your thirties, redundancy can be seen as a chance to make a fresh start in your career, but for someone like me in my late fifties it seemed more like the end of the road.

Fate has strange ways of working, however. In an IT reshuffle, the company decided they no longer needed a Data Architect and it was goodbye to me.

What was I to do?

I had recently been trained in a product called Qlikview which I believed was going to take over the Business Intelligence area in the same way as Oracle did for databases or Microsoft did for operating systems. The problem was that it had not happened yet because not enough people knew about it.

However, the Olympics was coming up and I thought if I wrote an application which answered anyone’s question about Olympic medallists just by clicking on the appropriate fields on the screen, then that would popularise Qlikview and get me a job into the bargain.

That was my thinking and it still seems a good idea to me now. What I didn’t reckon with was fate intervening and sending me down a different pathway.

This book could shock the scientific community to its core

        Scientists are known to the general public by their personalities. Ask someone to name two famous scientists and Einstein and Darwin could well be mentioned more than most. Actually, though, these two great men approached science in totally different ways. Darwin took 20 years of painstaking research before publishing his Origin of the Species. Einstein, on the other hand, produced the four papers by which he is most remembered in one year and did this as a patents clerk, in isolation from the scientific community.

Well, I’m no Einstein but I share this in common with him. I have produced the work for this book in a matter of a few months and in isolation from any community. And I believe that the contents of this book could shock the scientific community to its core.

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Conclusive findings relating Zodiac signs

For it produces conclusive findings relating Zodiac sun signs – the ones that we all know from the horoscopes in our national newspapers – to specific Olympic sports.

And by conclusive, I really mean conclusive. More so even than previous research like that done by Michel Gauquelin, who coined the term “the Mars effect”. I am talking of odds against chance of hundreds of thousands to one. And just for the record, I know a thing or two about statistics. I have a Ph.D. from Glasgow University on statistical ecology and a further 33 years working on statistical data analysis.

I have organised this guide into 16 chapters which take you through the conclusive results that I have discovered relating to the winners of Olympic medals and their star signs.





       Copyright 2008 The Pisces Effect