It's not an especially simple proof, but fortunately it's a solved problem with a formula you can use to estimate this. I posted the solution to this problem a few pages ago: https://forums.frontier.co.uk/threads/ed-astrometrics-maps-and-visualizations.400488/post-8451398It's hard to draw accurate conclusions about how many stars are actually present. That's a level of statistics I haven't looked into. It's a complicated problem to took at an available number sequence, and based on how sparse or complete the number sequence is, make a determination on how much higher the numbers actually go.
Are these changes also in CSV file? Because estimated coordinates are still a bit off. Example:On a separate note, I fixed some issues in the "missing coordinates" map. I've refined the algorithm to more precisely estimate the positions of these systems that don't have coordinates recorded, rather than "painting with broad strokes".
7835630869352,2003064,"Aaeyoea BW-N a102-0",10,22990,-1290,24550,33658.68
I'll have to take a look. I think that script was doing things a bit differently, so it probably needs a correction as well.
And one more moment. I know for sure there are anomalies at the Magellan's Star in Tenebrae. I've personally seen K-11s there, but they were bugged. Now the Codex says there were scanned some L-type anomalies in the very same syttem. Nobody has still scanned them for EDSM?