The full book can be found here; http://chronologia.org/en/kw1.pdf
4.1 – Text with a scale. The general notion.
4.2 – Information characteristics (i.e., informative functions) of a historical text. Volume function, name function, and reference function.
4.3 – A theoretical model describing the distribution of local maxima for the volume function of a historical text. Primary stock. The information density conservation law.
4.4 – The correlation of local maxima for the volume graphs of dependent historical chronicles. The surviving-stock graph.
4.5 – Mathematical formulization. The numerical coefficient d(X,Y).
4.6 – Mathematical formulas for computing d(X,Y). Mathematical corrections of the maxima correlation principle.
4.7 – Verification of the maxima correlation principle against concrete historical material.
4.8 – A new method for dating historical events.
4.9 – The discovery of dependent (parallel) historical epochs traditionally regarded as different.
4.10 – The dynasty of rulers and the durations of their reigns as an important informative function.
4.11 – Frequency distribution of the rules of kings who lived from 1400-1800AD and from 3000BC-1800AD.
4.12 – The concepts of statistically parallel historical texts and epochs.
4.13 – The “written biography” or enquete-code of a historical character.
4.14 – A method of comparing the sets of informative functions for two historical epochs.
4.15 – A computational experiment.
4.16 – The remarkable decomposition of the GCD into the sum of four practically indistinguishable chronicles.