# Russell Kramer

### Synchro-Mod Graph, (c) Russell Kramer, All Rights Reserved

Synchro-Mod Graph

© 2010 By Russell Kramer

The Synchro-Mod Graph is another extension to the “Synchronicity” or “A” graph.

The A graph indicates incidence of divisibility by showing a white space in the row of

a given number. Next to the number 6 there would be a white space in the 2,3 and 6 columns for example. This graph either indicates divisibility or non-divisibility.

In the Synchro-Mod graph it indicates divisibility and in the case of non-divisibility it indicates the remainder or “mod” function. Hence the name “Synchro-Mod”. There for there is more information contained in the same space within the seven banded spiral.

In the Synchro-Mod graph the convention differs to indicate divisibility. A close up section of this graph is shown in diagram 1. In this diagram there 9 tracks similar to both the frequency and Synchronicity graphs.

The columns each also have a principle color designation.

Column Color designation

1

2 yellow

3 green

4 blue

5 violet

6 copper

7 silver

8 gold

9 platinum

In the Synchro-Mod graph take the number 12. Even divisibility is indicated by the columns designated color being present next to the number being evaluated. In the case of 12 it is evenly divisible by 2,3,4 and 6. Hence in the 2 (orange) column in the 12 row there is an orange square. In the 3 (yellow) column there is a yellow square, the 4 green column has a green square etc.

In the case of non-divisibility the square next to a number represents the remainder. We know that twelve dived by seven results in a remainder of 5. There fore in the 7 (copper) column next to twelve there is a blue square which corresponds to the number 5

as indicated in the color code below the graph. This is but one interpretation of this graph.

The main spiral takes this graph out to 2521 places. Why 2521 and not 2520? This has to do with a unique property to this graph to be covered in future articles.

### SynchroMod Graph, Russell Kramer

**All graphics this pg., (c) Russell Kramer, All Rights Reserved.**