Your “Augural Agglomerator” is the eccentric scholar Prof. Oddfellow, a.k.a. Craig Conley, author of several esoteric works (including How to Hoodoo Hack a Yearbook, Seance Parlor Feng Shui, The Care and Feeding of a Spirit Board, The Egyptian Secrets in Your Name, A Field Guide to Identifying Unicorns by Sound, How to Be Your Own Cat, The Young Wizard's Hexopedia, The One-Minute Mystic, Magic Words: A Dictionary, The Skeleton Key of Solomon, Divination By Punctuation, and Oracle of the Twofold Gods) and creator of divination decks for professional readers and mages, like Self-Intuiting Polarity Cards.

I’ve prepared your report by synthesizing a wide variety of systems from around the world, including several innovations of my own.  The concept is that a single yes or no answer might be flawed in some way, but the consensus of dozens of answers gathered in the same moment at least has some weight behind it.  Here is a caution: do not ask any question for which you do not wish to know the answer.

A reading of 50% indicates that half of the tabulated answers were Yes and half were No, allowing you to be the deciding vote.  I consider readings of 50% and 51% to be indecisive.  With 52% or greater, the balance is tipped enough to claim the answer in the affirmative or negative.  With any form of divination, a disclaimer is requisite: the results of this report are solely for entertainment purposes.  Most importantly, do not rely on this advice for any life choices, but rather make your own informed decisions and follow your heart.

What is the difference between a modern, physical scientific experiment and a divination oracle?  In a physical experiment chance is eliminated, one pushes it out on the border as far as possible and then the little remains which cannot be eliminated.  That is annoying and then one says, “Oh well, that's bad luck,” but the scientist says, “We can ignore that,” and that is the last condemning word.  It is such a small matter that we can ignore it.  In the oracle one takes a different, complementary approach, namely one takes chance as the centre; you take a coin and throw it and the very chance that it falls heads up is the source of information.  So in one, chance is the source of information, and in the other chance is the disturbance or the factor one eliminates.  They are absolutely what in modern scientific language one would call complementary to each other.  The experiments eliminate chance, the oracle makes chance the centre; the experiment is based on repetition, the oracle is based on the one unique act.  The experiment is based on a probability calculus and the oracle uses the unique, individual number as a source of information.
—Marie-Louise Von Franz, On Divination and Synchronicity: The Psychology of Meaningful Chance (1980)