Right, happy to see you eventually figured it out.

However, your fine math doesn't support the claim that Oswald pulled the trigger.

How unfortunate!

No, it doesn’t. No math can do that. But what math can do is:

1. Answer a common CT question. If Oswald was the assassin, why did he miss the easiest shot, at 43 yards, but miss the hardest shot at 88 yards.

Because the target for the first and, so called “easiest shot” had an angular speed of 4.8 degrees per second.

And the target for the second shot had an angular speed of 1.9 degrees per second.

And the target for the third and, so called “hardest shot” had an angular speed of 0.58 degrees per second.

And so, this provides an explanation of why the shots missed the center of the head by over 60 inches, then 8 inches, then 2 inches. As the angular speed of the target got less and less, the shots became more and more accurate.

2. Show the sights helped compensate for the movement of the target. If the rifle was, somehow, which was impossible, given the same time available, adjusted for the correct ranges (for a stationary target), the rifle would miss low by 6.1 inches for the second shot and miss low by 3.7 inches for the third. But, with the Carcano zero sighted for 200 meters, the rifle would miss 1.5 inches low for the second shot and miss 1.7 inches high for the third. The Carcano rifle, by sheer luck, and not by design, provides a pretty good lead for all three shots.

So, I hold that math, alone, can provide some pretty good insights about Oswald’s shooting, and make some things that seem surprising about the Oswald shooting sequence not that surprising after all.