(Assembled from disclosures made by space people in various communications.)
Consider first a single spin alone in space. Let us inspect it closely to see what we have. If our interval of inspection is sufficiently large we sill observe it to make one complete revolution, and we can assign to that interval one unit, and we may subdivide the unit to any extent we please, or we may observe it for a larger interval while it makes many revolutions. We have thus defined a unit for our interval.
It is fairly obvious that since linear distances in rectilinear space are purely relative, and spin is absolute, the interval of a unit of spin, or any fraction or any multiple of it must be precisely the same regardless of the relative distance from the center of spin that the observation was made. This point is of vital importance in the understanding of the origin of time.
Furthermore, uniform subdivisions of an interval of spin must all be identical. This is almost axiomatic, since if it were not so how could we tell anyway?
In our conceptions of space and spin we must understand that we are not limited in any way to numbers in the vicinity of unity. We wish to establish relative values of unity to construct useable scales, but there is no necessity whatsoever to confine our thinking to the middle register of numbers. In fact, we will find that nature runs the gamut of numbers from the infinitesimally small to the enormously large, for all practical purposes from a real zero to a real infinity. Therefore we can construct our practical scales where convenient.