With all the government officials crowded in there, I'm amazed that they were able to do it, but scientists have announced that during their travels through the human uterus, they've discovered something math-magical â€” proportions approaching what naturalists, scientists, and general knowledge nerds refer to as the "golden ratio." And women whose babycaves are closest to "perfect" by numerical standards are more fertile than their lopsided ladyparts-having counterparts.

The "Golden Ratio" or, more boringly, approximately 1.618, is the number that some believe is the most accurate way to numerically express aesthetic perfection â€” rectangles with a 1.618 ratio are more pleasing to look at than other rectangles (although I'm not sure how I'd quantify my level of pleasure at looking at a rectangle, if asked), people spend thousands of dollars to obtain smiles that reflect a 1.618 ratio, faces containing features that adhere to the same 1.618 ratio are considered the most beautiful faces, from the ancient Egyptian bust of Nefertiti to Bollywood star Aishwarya Rai Bachchan. The pyramids were built using the Golden Mean, as was the Parthenon. The Guardian explains,

[The Golden Ratio] arises from the Fibonacci sequence, the sequence of numbers starting 0,1 such that every term is the sum of the previous two:

0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55, 89, â€¦

The ratio of consecutive terms of the Fibonacci sequence converges to 1.618. For example 8/5 = 1.6 and a few terms down the line 89/55 = 1.618.

Since the Fibonacci sequence grows by adding on to itself in an organic way, it has been argued that one should expect to see Fibonacci numbers and the ratios between them in living forms.

So, naturally, it stands to reason that the world's sexiest, most easily impregnated uteruses would contain the same proportions as Angelina Jolie's face.