I'm just going to put this here, in case anyone might be trying to research any aspects of my plot, so they can do so.
Admin, SCP Wiki
An open memo to all research staff working in site [REDACTED]lin house:
During a recent exploratory mission within [REDACTED], I spent a good amount of time theorising on the nature of the house proper, and have come up with several potential experiments.
I have been able to arrive at two hypothesii as to the nature of the house; either it exists as a set number of seperate rooms, with each doorway operating on a shuffle principal (hypothesis A), or each room is created at random by the door as it opens, with an infinite number of permutations (hypothesis B). Obviously hypothesis A is the easier of the two to test, so my experimentation proposals will primarily be centered around it, with hypothesis B tested by process of elimination.
Current explorations of the house are facilitated using a method of spiking doors in the open position, thereby ensuring a set path back to the main entrance. This raises a few interesting ideas for experimentation. Assuming there is a finite number of possible rooms for each door to choose from, each time a door is spiked, it removes one room from the possible option set of the next door. By spiking more doors, we reduce more options, and so on. It would therefore be relatively easy to test whether there is a finite number of rooms by opening and subsequently spiking all doors in the house, then opening and closing the last door to see whether it opens on the same location, it's option pool having been reduced to one. Granted, it is possible that the number of possible room choices exceeds the number of doors in a given combination, the number of possible rooms could be ascertained to a fairly certain degree by opening and closing the final door repeatedly and documenting findings. eventually, no new rooms would appear, and we could be reasonably certain that all possibilities had been exausted.
If during the attempt to spike all doors the expirimenters either continue finding doors unspiked or the final door does not ever repeat, we can assume that as we discover more and more new rooms, the possibility of hypothesis B being correct increases.
I will be submitting more suggestions for potential expiriments as they occur to me and as new information becomes avaliable to me. I thank you for your consideration.
-Agent Yoric Elroy,
Field Agent, clearance level 2 (173-3, 347-3, 607-[REDACTED]).