STANDARDIZED REFERENCES. — REVIEWS. ... [ Word count: 7.450 ~ 32 PAGES | Revised: 2018.10.22]

in #science3 years ago (edited)

standardizedreferencesBANNER.jpg

Lists of references at the bottom of long texts interrupt a smooth reading experience for readers. By forcing them to scroll up and down more or less randomly.

 
Make a text easier to read, — if you want more people to read it.
 
Therefore I thought:

Link to the latest standardized references list in each text.

Separate out what should be separated.

Read text with its references beside it.

[BAL13] : Each person has a mental effort budget. After learning some processing occurs in the brain, taking significant time. Else there is no remembering. No comprehending.
 
Therefore more can afford to read that which costs them less to read.
 
So what should be done? — Why not something which supports the concise use and reuse of each reference, much like that which supports the concise use and reuse of code? Open the text in one window. Then open the references in another window.
 
The nonrepeating letters in the review marks are mostly arbitrary. Rather they're only such that many typos must be made to accidentally produce a transition from an intended review mark to another, which makes it far less likely. Not so frequent.
 
Only a –2 is properly a bad review. Each –1 review is really a neutral review. Rather time reading has a cost: — therefore neutral reviews are negatives. Time reading is budgeted; this cost — the next best opportunity foregone — are the other things not read only because these things were read. — So everything 0, 1, 2, 3 is basically recommended.

 

bp  >   ix  >  gd  >  su  >   er  >  pt
 ⇅       ⇅       ⇅        ⇅        ⇅        ⇅
  3   >   2   >   1   >   0   >  –1   >  –2
 

NONFICTION: \section{Aa–Ak}: 6

 
bp   [ABA96]   Martin ABADI, Luca CARDELLI, A theory of objects, New York: Springer, 1996.

bp   [ABE96]   Harold ABELSON, Gerald SUSSMAN, Structure and interpretation of computer programs, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press, 1996.

bp   [ABRA17]   Samson ABRAMSKY, Contextuality: at the borders of paradox, Categories for the working philosopher, Oxford: University Press, 2017.

bp   [ABRA99]   Samson ABRAMSKY, Guy MCCUSKER, Game semantics, Computational logic, Berlin: Springer, 1999.

bp   [ABRA09]   Samson ABRAMSKY, Bob COECKE, Categorical quantum mechanics, Quantum logic, Amsterdam: Elsevier North Holland, 2009.

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NONFICTION: \section{Al–Az}: 9

 
su   [ALL33]   Floyd ALLPORT, Institutional Behavior, Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1933.

bp   [AND62]   Alex ANDREW, Learning in a nondigital environment, Aspects of the theory of artificial intelligence, New York: Plenum, 1962.

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bp   [ASH62]   Ross ASHBY, The self reproducing system, Aspects of the theory of artificial intelligence, New York: Plenum, 1962.

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NONFICTION: \section{Ba–Bi}: 9

 
bp   [BAA88]   Bernard BAARS, A cognitive theory of consciousness, Cambridge: University Press, 1988.

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bp   [BAL13]   Philip BALLARD, Obliviscence and reminiscence, Cambridge: University Press, 1913.

bp   [BAR32]   Frederic BARTLETT, Remembering, Cambridge: University Press, 1932.

bp   [BAT43]   Gregory BATESON, Human dignity and the varieties of civilization, Science, Philosophy, Religion, New York: Bryson Finkelstein, 1943.

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NONFICTION: \section{Bl–Bo}: 9

 
bp   [BLA39.1,2]   Brand BLANSHARD, The nature of thought, 1, 2, London: Allen Unwin, 1939.

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bp   [BOO54]   George BOOLE, An investigation of the laws of thought on which are founded the mathematical theories of logic and probabilities, London: Walton Maberly, 1854.

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NONFICTION: \section{Br–Bz}: 12

 
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FICTION: \section{B*}: 4

 
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NONFICTION: \section{Ca–Cm}: 11

 
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gd   [COM67]   Arthur COMPTON, Cosmos, New York: Knopf, 1967.

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su   [CHRI75]   Nicos CHRISTOFIDES, Graph theory, London: Academic Press, 1975.

ix   [CHRI97]   Clayton CHRISTENSEN, The innovator's dilemma: when new technologies cause great firms to fail, Cambridge: Harvard University Business School Press, 1997.

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FICTION: \section{C*}: 2

 
ix   [CHAM88]   Haddon CHAMBERS, Captain Swift, London: French, 1888, 1902.

bp   [CHE04]   Gilbert CHESTERTON, The napoleon of notting hill, London: Lane, 1904.

NONFICTION: \section{D}: 11

 
bp   [DAAN48]   Albert DAAN, The idea of freedom, Synthese, 6(9):476–486, 9.1948.

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su   [DEN87]   Daniel DENNETT, The intentional stance, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press, 1987.

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gd   [DEW03.1,2]   Bryce DEWITT, The global approach to quantum field theory, 1, 2, Oxford: University Press, 2003.

bp   [DIJ76]   Edsger DIJKSTRA, A discipline of programming, Englewood Cliffs: Prentice Hall, 1976.

bp   [DIR39]   Paul DIRAC, A new notation for quantum mechanics, Mathematical proceedings of the cambridge philosophical society, 35(3):416–418, 4.1939.

gd   [DUCA18]   Stephane DUCASSE, Damien POLLET, Learning object oriented programming, design, and test driven design, with Pharo, books.pharo.org, 2018.

bp   [DUR07]   Nikolai DUROV, A new approach to arakelov geometry, arXiv:0704.2030v1:1–568, 2.2007.

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NONFICTION: \section{E}: 3

 
ix   [ECC80]   John ECCLES, The human psyche, Berlin: Springer, 1980.

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bp   [ESP02]   Javier ESPARZA, Grammars as processes, Formal and natural computation, Berlin: Springer, 2002.

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er   [FOG91]   Robert FOGEL, The conquest of high mortality and hunger in Europe and America, Favorites of fortune, Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1991.

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bp   [FRIE05]   George FRIEDMAN, Constraint theory, New York: Springer, 2005.

FICTION: \section{F}: 1

 
ix   [FEU40]   Lion FEUCHTWANGER, Exil, Amsterdam: Querido, 1940.

NONFICTION: \section{G}: 18

 
gd   [GAR63]   Martin GARDNER, A new paradox, and variations on it, about a man condemned to be hanged, Scientific American, 208(3):144--154, 3.1963.

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bp   [GAR72]   ↑↑↑, Information integration and form of encoding, Coding processes in human memory, Washington: Winston, 1972.

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FICTION: \section{G}: 1

 
bp   [GOG42]   Nikolai GOGOL, Dead souls, Moscow: University Press, 1842.

NONFICTION: \section{Ha–He}: 10

 
bp   [HAK77]   Hermann HAKEN, Synergetics, Berlin: Springer, 1977.

bp   [HER17]   John HAMMERSLEY, Karl MORTON, Transposed branching processes, Journal of the royal statistical society, 16B(1):76–79, 10.1953.

gd   [HAM77]   Richard HAMMING, Digital filters, Engelwood Cliffs: Prentice Hall, 1977.

bp   [HAR54]   Errol HARRIS, Nature, mind, and modern science, London: Allen Unwin, 1954.

bp   [HAR65]   ↑↑↑, The foundations of metaphysics in science, London: Allen Unwin, 1965.

bp   [HAR70]   ↑↑↑, Hypothesis and perception, London: Allen Unwin, 1970.

bp   [HAR88]   ↑↑↑, The reality of time, Albany: New York State University Press, 1988.

bp   [HAY52]   Friedrich HAYEK, The sensory order, Chicago: University Press, 1952.

bp   [HER08]   Maurice HERLIHY, Nir SHAVIT, The art of multiprocessor programming, Amsterdam Burlington: Elsevier Morgan Kaufmann, 2008.

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NONFICTION: \section{Hi–Hy}: 15

 
bp   [HIL60]   Peter HILTON, Shaun WYLIE, Homology theory, Cambridge: University Press, 1960.

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gd   [HOF79]   Douglas HOFSTADTER, Goedel, Escher, Bach, New York: Basic Books, Hassocks: Harvester, 1979.

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su   [HOFST07]   ↑↑↑, *I am a strange loop, New York: Basic Books, 2007.

bp   [HOL75]   John HOLLAND, Adaptation in Natural and Artificial Systems, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1975.

bp   [HOL95]   ↑↑↑, Hidden order how adaptations build complexity, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1995.

bp   [HOL98]   ↑↑↑, Emergence from chaos to order, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1998.

gd   [HOL14]   ↑↑↑, Complexity, Oxford: University Press, 2014.

su   [HOPF37]   Eberhard HOPF, Ergodentheorie, Berlin: Springer, 1937.

gd   [HUG95]   Barry HUGHES, Random walks, Oxford: University Press, 1995.

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bp   [HUT94.1,2,3]   James HUTTON, An investigation of the principles of knowledge, and of the progress of reason, from sense to science and philosophy, 1, 2, 3, Edinburgh: Strahan Cadell, 1794.

FICTION: \section{H*}: 6

 
bp   [HER70]   Frank HERBERT, The Santaroga Barrier, New York: Berkley Medallion, 1970.

bp   [HOY57]   Fred HOYLE, The black cloud, New York: Harper Row, 1966.

bp   [HOY66]   ↑↑↑, October the first is too late, New York: Harper Row, 1966.

bp   [HOY62]   Fred HOYLE, John Elliot, A for andromeda, New York: Harper, 1962.

ix   [HOY64]   ↑↑↑, Andromeda breakthrough, New York: Harper, 1964.

su   [HUM35]   George HUMPHREY, Go home unicorn, London: Faber, 1935.

NONFICTION: \section{I}: 2

 
bp   [IVE62]   Kenneth IVERSON, A programming language, New York: Wiley, 1962.

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NONFICTION: \section{J}: 9

 
bp   [JAM90.1,2]   William JAMES, Principles of psychology, 1, 2, New York: Holt, 1890.

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su   [JEN67]   Fleeming JENKIN, The origin of species, North british review, 7(2):277–318, 6.1867.

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su   [JEU96]   Johan JEURING, Patrik JANSSON, Polytypic programming, Advanced functional programming, Berlin: Springer, 1996.

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NONFICTION: \section{Ka–Ke}: 7

 
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ix   [KAN11]   Satoshi KANAZAWA, The intelligence paradox, Hoboken: Wiley, 2011.

bp   [KAN88]   Pentti KANERVA, Sparse distributed memory, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press, 1988.

bp   [KAS00]   Masaki KASHIWARA, Foundations of algebraic analysis, Tokyo: Iwanami, 2000; Providence: American Mathematical Society, 2003.

bp   [KAS90]   Masaki KASHIWARA, Pierre SCHAPIRA, Sheaves on manifolds, Berlin: Springer, 1990.

bp   [KAS06]   Masaki KASHIWARA, Pierre SCHAPIRA, Categories and sheaves, Berlin: Springer, 2006.

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NONFICTION: \section{Ki–Kl}: 5

 
bp   [KIN72]   David KINNIMENT, Dai EDWARDS, Circuit technology in a large computer system, Proceedings of the conference on computers, systems, and technology, London: Institution of electronic and radio engineers, 1972.

bp   [KIN07]   David KINNIMENT, Synchronization and arbitration in digital systems, Chichester: Wiley, 2007.

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bp   [KLIR90]   George KLIR, A principle of uncertainty and information invariance, International journal of general systems, 17(2):249–275, 1.1990.

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NONFICTION: \section{Km–Kn}: 4

 
gd   [KNUT76]   Donald KNUTH, Mariages stables et leurs relations avec d'autres problemes combinatoires, Montreal: University Press, 1976.

bp   [KNUT79]   ↑↑↑, Tex and metafont: new directions in typesetting, Bedford: Digital Equipment Corporation American Mathematical Society, 1979.

gd   [KNUT92]   ↑↑↑, Axioms and hulls, Berlin: Springer, 1992.

bp   [KNUT15]   ↑↑↑, The art of computer programming, volume 4, combinatorial algorithms, fascicle 6, satisfiability, Boston: Addison Wesley, 2015.

NONFICTION: \section{Ko–Ku}: 11

 
gd   [KOD71]   Kunihiko KODAIRA, James MORROW, Complex manifolds, New York: Holt Rinehart Winston, 1971.

bp   [KOE40]   Wolfgang KOEHLER, Dynamics in psychology, New York: Liveright, 1940.

bp   [KOS90]   Bart KOSKO, Fuzziness versus probability, International journal of general systems, 17(2):211–240, 3.1990.

bp &#160 [KOS04] &#160 Raph KOSTER, A theory of fun for game design, Scottsdale: Paraglyph, 2004.

gd   [KRE02]   Hans-Joerg KREOWSKI, A sight seeing tour of the computational landscape of graph transformation, Formal and natural computation, Berlin: Springer, 2002.

gd   [KRIE09,11,15]   Uriah KRIEGEL, 2009, Subjective consciousness, 2011, The sources of intentionality, 2015, The varieties of consciousness, Oxford: University Press.

bp   [KUB30]   Lawrence KUBIE, A theoretical application to some neurological problems of the properties of excitation waves which move in closed circuits, Mind, 53(2):166–177, 7.1930.

su   [KUB36]   ↑↑↑, Practical elements of psychoanalysis, New York: Norton, 1936.

ix   [KUB50]   ↑↑↑, Practical and theoretical aspects of psychoanalysis, New York: International Universities, 1950.

bp   [KUB58]   ↑↑↑, Neurotic distortion of the creative process, Lawrence: University of Kansas Press, 1958.

bp   [KUB78]   ↑↑↑, Symbol and neurosis, New York: International Universities, 1978.

NONFICTION: \section{L}: 16

 
bp   [LAM03]   Leslie LAMPORT, Specifying systems, Boston: Addison Wesley, 2003.

bp   [LAN69]   David LANDES, The unbound prometheus, Cambridge: University Press, 1969.

bp   [LAN98]   ↑↑↑, The wealth and poverty of nations, New York: Norton, 1998.

bp   [LEIB66]   Gottfried LEIBNIZ, Dissertatio de arte combinatoria, Leipzig: Fickium Seuboldum, 1666.

bp   [LEIB95]   ↑↑↑, Letter, 1695 (Undated reply of Gottfried Leibniz to Bernhard Nieuwentijt, 1695), Early mathematical manuscripts, Chicago: Open Court, 1920.

bp   [LEIN04]   Tom LEINSTER, Higher operads higher categories, Cambridge: University Press, 2004.

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gd   [LIB04]   Benjamin LIBET, Mind time, Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2004.

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Somewhere at the very top of the text above I put a tag: — Revised: Date.

I'll often, later, significantly enlarge the text which I wrote.

Leave comments below, with suggestions.
              Maybe points to discuss. — As time permits.

Finished reading? Really? Well, then, come back at a later time.

Guess what? Meanwhile the length may've doubled . . . ¯\ _ (ツ) _ /¯ . . .


2018.10.19 — POSTED — WORDS: 7.400
2018.10.22 — ADDED — WORDS: 50
 

PREVIEW.

Science.

... so the neural net selects one of several different strategies, based on how market conditions are observed and interpreted and predicted and classified, then further decides in that context how to trade. Different games need different strategies; therefore the overall strategy, the complete set of possibly conditional behavior is a mixed one. But not because there is another player with conflicting interests and strategies, who always has one strategy that can dominate any one strategy played by the net, whom the net therefore wishes to be unable to predict which strategy will be used next, not that. A mixed strategy is especially required in a quickly evolving market.

Q: So what you are proposing is making a system whose trading behavior consists of several distinguishable strategies? For sufficiently different market conditions?

A: Basically. Different indeterministic conditions have different factors interacting differently outside of player control and produce different random walks.

So imagine, then, as in game theory, the player doesn't know which one of several different games they are playing. Each game has as if different rules.

There are also gradients of rules. But not everywhere.

Smooth transitions between slightly different games, like moving from sheet to sheet in a stack of sheets of paper. But these transitions not everywhere.

If the system can classify situations into "gradient of classes present" or not, it can do better than simply assume each game occurs with some frequency and maximize over uncertainty.

That is something a neural net can do, if the logic underlying the method of classification somehow involves the weight coefficients arrived at in the network in deciding the bounds of classes.

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PREVIEW.

For a possible discussion of account incubation based onboarding. Where users compete on a side chain by posting interesting things for a sponsored account on the main chain; can test hypotheses in experimental economics.

A development team making that could test side payments. Test coalitions. (Dozen papers in there.) Let's also test ways of dealing with a lemons market. Potential for that here.

EXAMPLE.

If two users agree to collaborate, they can post jointly via implementation of a LINK SETTING in the side chain platform, increasing chances one will get the account.

Then if LINKED the account given to the winner is just the posting and active keys. And they must make an account for the second person, based on some split, which they agreed upon privately or publicly, sooner or later, and when the second player gets their account, and they click SATISFIED in the competitive interface they started with, the first winner gets the master key from the interface automatically.

Something like that, if it can be built.

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