# Quaid Disaster Theorem

The Quaid Disaster Theorem is a relation between disaster movies and Quaids.

The theorem is expressed as follows:

We denote the number of Quaids in a movie M as

${\displaystyle M_{q}}$

We let p denote the Quaid density function on a movie space. The number of Quaids in a movie M is then

${\displaystyle M_{q}=\int _{M}p(z)}$

But we can convert the p into a corresponding opening and closing credits function P. We thus convert the above integral to the line integral

${\displaystyle \int _{M}p(z)={\frac {1}{2\pi i}}\oint _{\delta M}P(z)}$

Of course, in a disaster movie, the number of pole singularities is equal to the number of disasters, so the right-hand side is greater than 1, and hence:

${\displaystyle M_{q}\geq 1}$

This means in layman's terms that any movie surrounding some sort of natural disaster or series of natural disasters must also feature at least one actor named Quaid.

Jerry Bruckheimer was able to come up with many world-changing theorems despite being plagued by syphillis.

The theorem is attributed to noted mathemetician Jerry Bruckheimer, who discovered when experimenting with flashy and superficial special effects that the effects were more believable when complemented by the incredible acting of either Dennis or Randy Quaid.

## Single Counter-vailing Argument

• The Long Riders

## Other applications

Under an alternative definition for disaster, the theorem can also be applied to Caddyshack II.