} The number of chairs required increases by a factor of x*(5/3) where
} x is the number of people who need chairs. This is easily explainable.
} Envision a doctor's waiting room with three chairs, in a row.
} Patient A walks in and picks chair 1, on the far left. Patient B
} walks in and picks chair 3, on the far right. If a third patient,
} patient C, were to walk in, that patient would see the obvious lack
} of seating space, and be forced to stand.
} Imagine the same scene with four chairs. There are three options: A1,
} 2, B3, 4 (where A1 and B3 mean patient A is in chair 1 and patient
} B in is chair 3); 1, A2, 3, B4; A1, 2, 3, B4. In each case, there
} would be insufficient seating for C, who would again have to stand.
} Only with five chairs can C have a place to sit: A1, 2, B3, 4, C5.
} Even this solution requires social engineering; you must force A
} and B to sit exactly one empty chair apart, with one of them taking
} chair 3. To ensure proper seating for C, you would need 7 chairs.
} With 6 chairs, you could arrive at: 1, A2, 3, 4, B5, 6. Only by
} adding one chair can you ensure a seat for C.
} This is why we need so many chairs. It is a problem that has plagued
} man of centuries; modern humans falsely believe that gladiatorial
} combat was held between prisoners or the oppressors, when it really
} came about because of the poor bench seating of the Coliseums.
} You owe the Oracle a detailed mathematical explanation for required
} seating at a Phish concert with 5,000 attendees, taking into
} consideration hygiene habits of the typical Phish listener.