I "think" I understand that delegate allocation (for the Iowa Dem caucus) is not uniform, that is to say that it may take 200 votes in one precinct to obtain 1 delegate, while in another it may require only 70 votes. (these numbers only used as an example. Media has been implying that rural precincts require less actual votes than might be in highly urbanized areas.
If that is the case, how is the math done at Satellite voting locations?
In Port Charlotte Florida, there was a satellite caucus meeting held Monday. In that location the final votes were: Amy 56 , Pete 43, Joe 33 (after final alignment, Sanders, Bloomberg, Warren were eliminated). According to the local newspaper "Based on the final percentages, Klobuchar gets four delegates, Buttigieg gets three and Biden gets two."
Now the problem, it seems to me is that all these folks in Port Charlotte are (more than likely) from many different precincts in Iowa.
In order to properly allocate delegates, their votes, by whatever precinct each person represents, would have to be "sent" to their home precinct for proper delegate allocation.
There were 96 "foreign" satellites (that is, outside of Iowa) some as far as Georgia (the country not the state).
I can't see how this would work, (given the delegate-weighting by precinct), without transmitting "votes" to each person's home precinct.