A retrostability check (or more colloquially : retrocheck) is a security procedures that aims to reduce possible overloads in the main couplers of a module. It is performed through the Restrostability check equation, sometimes called the Retrocheq.
The paternity of the retrocheck procedure has been vehemently disputed. Altough some attribute it to austrian mathematician Lukas Stringengrotten, others suggest that in fact, Karl Blankenburg might have discovered a considerable part of the equation before Stringengrotten published his first drafts.
Mathematical structure Edit
The retrostability check equation involves nine parameters that need to be obtained from the main bus drive, and possibly extracted from additional thermo-combinators, in order to produce the Psi-7 value. The Psi-7 value then determines wether or not it is safe to push the module at maximum capacity.
- Stable Leptons - The number of immobile or extremely slow leptons inside the hypercollider.
- A.R.G.E.L.O.S. - The proto-voltaic balance of the alimentation, expressed in λ per second.
- Stringengrotten's constant - Safely usable at 78.4512(157865213)
- Free particles in the voltaic cycle - Said roaming particles can only be counted after the A.R.G.E.L.O.S. balance has been determined.
- Baryons - Internal and external baryons
- Coupled power - ALL the power that is CURRENTLY coupled to the module being evaluated
- Blankenburg's constant - 66
- Semi-locked particles - Quantic transitive particles oscillating between the main rotor and the main concussive hexo-transmitter.
- Helix rotations - Number of rotations of said hexo-transmitters per seconds.
Safe and unsafe scenarios Edit
A restrostability check is considered successful is the Psi-7 Value returned by the equation is lower (or, rarely, equal) to Rekiev's lock.
If the value is greater than Rekiev's lock, the VX is then considered unsafe and needs to be adjusted according to the proper procedure.