I derived the number by my own reasoning or it was a gift of God.
In short, you pulled it out of thin air. Not very impressive.
Do you think that having less than 1% knowledge allows you to be an expert? I can give you proof of the 1%.
Expertise in a subject is not defined by someone's made-up declaration about how much knowledge they have. It's defined by how good of a grounding they have in a subject, and thus how well they can deal with things that they've never encountered. For example, I consider myself an expert with computers not because of preexisting knowledge about computers, but because I understand the subject well enough to fit new information into the framework I've already acquired. More to the point, when I run into a problem that I don't know how to solve, I can generally work it out given enough time.
I see you are well learned. Reminds me of that bible verse of people ever learning but not able to come to the knowledge of the truth.
And the reason for that verse is because people who learn and try to understand things are far less willing to listen to religious leaders who claim to have special access to 'Truth', when in fact it's only belief compounded onto belief. By comparison, most learned people figure out eventually that they aren't aiming for answers, but more questions, because it's the questions that matter, not the answers (including your 'Truth').
It is also a biblical definition of Jesus and his Father.
People are ever fond of defining absolute 'Truths' that they don't actually know anything about. It gets rather tiresome.
Do you want to guess which has the higher value?
Value is nothing but a human conceit (and in most cases, value is figured based on barely-understood desires). Do atoms think having 79 protons
is more valuable than having 82
? So I don't care whether you think that the Bible is more valuable than math. Unless you can show that what you value has actual worth, then what's the point?