You need to go over this with an attorney. It might all be defined in the corporate papers (I hope). It's unusual for those additional investments to take place without definition of how much equity they represented. Normally even smaller companies tie ownership to shares, and then define how many shares when there is a new investment. It's hard to believe that information isn't written down in minutes somewhere. Are you a corporation? LLC? It's likely that these shares had to be defined for tax purposes. Maybe you're just not asking the right person.
If there has been proper recording of percentage of ownership for each investment, then your share is a matter or calculating the math of shares and dilution.
I'm also surprised you weren't forced to sign some things, as these other investments happened, because normally existing investors get to decide, with each new investment, whether or not they get to keep up with the investment to avoid dilution.
But I'm not an attorney, so I can't give you legal advice.
Tim Berry is the chairman of Eugene, Ore.-Palo Alto Software, which produces business-planning software,