Now that the Dominion servers are in the possession of the Trump team and the algorithm has been broken and is being analyzed, it's beginning to appear that Biden didn't just lose, he was absolutely destroyed by the Trumpslide.
Ware County, Ga has broken the Dominion algorithm: Using sequestered Dominion Equipment, Ware County ran a equal number of Trump votes and Biden votes through the Tabulator and the Tabulator reported a 26% lead for Biden.
37 Trump votes used in the equal sample run had been "Switched" from Trump to Biden. In actual algorithmic terms this means that a vote for Trump was counted as 87% of a vote and a vote for Biden was counted as 113% of a vote.
Those conducting the test were so shocked that they ran the same ballots again. The same results appeared. ONE PIECE OF THE PUZZLE SOLVED. (It is worth noting that this was one County, and on one Tabulator alone. Dominion Tabulators could have been configured with different algorithms in different Counties or States.) The point is there is now hard evidence of electronic manipulation of the Election.
The use of illegal and/or fabricated ballots is an additional issue altogether, but this is sufficient evidence to question the validity of the ENTIRE Election in the 28 states that used Dominion software.
If this ratio holds up on a nationwide basis, that would mean that Trump won the popular vote 54-46, with a margin of more than 13 million votes.
- Trump: 74,221,816 x 1.149425287356322 = 85,312,432
- Biden: 81,284,158 x 0.8849557522123894 = 71,932,883
That put the results almost precisely where I predicted they would be before the election, the second-largest landslide since Reagan-Mondale, which was 59-41. Of course, it's not only possible, it is likely that the Ware County algorithm was less extreme than the algorithms used in the more populous Democratic strongholds like Philadelphia, Wayne, and Fulton Counties.
Also, the fact that Dominion was only used in 28 states is relevant, but I'm not inclined to bother working all of that out at this point because there could be different algorithms utilized in every county in those states. Once we get some idea what the algorithmic range is, we can see about doing a more accurate estimate.