12 – 10 – 10 - 10. 16 – 14 – 12. 14 – 14 - 14.
No, they're not the latest scores for the Z-list "personalities" who have cha-cha-ed their way on to Strictly Come Dancing, but the various permutations presented to the Scottish football public of much needed league reconstruction.
See our new dossier on league reconstruction - and how you can shape the debate
For as long as I have been watching football (26 years to be precise), talk about increasing/decreasing divisions, play-offs, pyramid structures and the like has been a hot topic as the game's authorities struggle to devise new systems of running Scottish football.
Usually, the official word is that the need for change is as a result for a better standard of game to flourish. But in reality the vested interests dictate that any potential radical alterations are quickly stopped in their tracks when the clubs' accountants move in and see only financial losses.
During times of austerity, balancing the books must be the priority for club chairmen who appear to be caught between a rock and a hard place, doing their utmost to cut costs whilst ensuring income from their fan base does not decrease: a danger when the supporters who are the game's lifeblood choose to walk away.
And walking away they are, not just this season but for a number of years now mainly because the product on the park is simply not worth forking out for.
The standard of top flight football in Scotland is as bad as it has been for a long, long time, a fact that many who continue to talk up our game choose to ignore for some confusing, perhaps bigoted-driven reasons.
With the loss of Rangers from the SPL a growing feeling of optimism developed among supporters who expressed confidence that it would foster competition, leading to better matches and more exciting football.
It was said too that attendances would increase but, three months into season 2012-13, the reality is that Celtic will stroll to their second successive title and the rest will continue to cut each others' throats in the race to be dumped out of the preliminary rounds of European competition next summer.
OK, Hibernian and Aberdeen and to some extent Motherwell fans have enjoyed their sides' fortunes but frankly watching senior football in Scotland requires an high level of tolerance in overcoming suffering, such is the poor fare on offer.
So what’s to be done? Well, if the SPL have their way, another division should be formed on an invitational basis only.
If the SFL have their way, an increase of the top league is the target, with the introduction of play-offs another suggestion.
And if the game's real rulers, the money men at Sky and ESPN have their way, a hasty return to the SPL of Rangers and four lucrative Old Firm matches is on the agenda.
For a nation of just over five million, the fact that there are currently 42 professional clubs in Scotland is a freak of nature, with every one of them keen to maintain their place and quick off the mark to accuse you of being disrespectful should the suggestion be made that perhaps some of them are no more than glorified junior or amateur clubs.
Certainly what is amateur has been the handling of the finances of some of these clubs, with Hearts and Dunfermline just two of potentially many others on the precipice following on from the shambles that became the liquidation of Rangers.
Until change - and I mean radical with a capital R - is swiftly introduced, Scottish football will continue to stumble into oblivion with supporters and sponsors continuing to walk away.
Chopping and changing the number of clubs in each division is not going to cure the game's ills on its own; improving the quality of coaching at youth level so we can produce another generation of Laws and Baxters should be the aim.
Bold decisions are required, such as contemplating overturning over 100 years of tradition and introducing summer football and following the examples of the Bundesliga, the best supported league in Europe, in slashing ticket prices must be considered also if we are ever going to create a product we can proud of again.
Sadly, I fear we shall just witness more of the “I’m alright Jack” attitude which has held our game back for too long and future generations will choose to follow in the fortunes of teams in the English Premiership and La Liga rather than those on their own doorsteps.
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