In order to produce similar results on other Biblical books that this book achieves with Revelation, you will need to have a basic understanding of Hebrew poetry. You will also need knowledge of the source material of the work you wish to apply this methodology to. From there, it is a simple matter of figuring out the order that the sources were added to the work and the process in which they were added. The knowledge of Hebrew poetry will both speed up and enhance the understanding of this process.
It should be noted that much of this chapter uses examples found in the book of Revelation. This is done for an obvious reason––so that the reader can see the entire process. Revelation, however, is not unique by any means. The EID is actually an example of how the author of First Isaiah created their work by forming a synonymous parallel from the whole of Ezekiel. In the Exodus draft (ExD) we discuss how the whole of Ezekiel was from the Exodus narrative beginning with Moses, prior to receiving the Decalogue, to the end of Exodus. This is only the beginning.