STANDARDIZED REFERENCES. — WITH REVIEWS AND PREVIEWS. ... [ Word count: 6.800 ~ 27 PAGES | Revised: 2018.9.6 ]

in #science3 years ago (edited)


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

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.

[BAL13] : People have mental effort budgets. More can afford to read that which costs them less to read.
So what should be done? — That which supports the concise use (and reuse) of each reference? — Much like that which supports the concise use (and reuse) of code? — Yes. Right click the link. And open it in another window. Then read the text with its references beside it.
The nonrepeating letters in the review marks are mostly arbitrary. Rather they're only such that many typos must be made in order to accidentally produce a transition from an intended review mark to another. — Which makes it far less likely. — Less 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.


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  3   >   2   >   1   >   0   >  –1   >  –2

NONFICTION: \section{A}: 13

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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.

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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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NONFICTION: \section{Br–Bz}: 11

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NONFICTION: \section{Ca–Cm}: 11

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NONFICTION: \section{Cn–Cz}: 9

bp   [COE09]   Bob COECKE, Quantum picturalism, Contemporary physics, 51(1):59–83, 2.2009.

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NONFICTION: \section{D}: 11

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NONFICTION: \section{E}: 3

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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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NONFICTION: \section{G}: 17

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NONFICTION: \section{Ha–He}: 9

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

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NONFICTION: \section{Hi–Hy}: 15

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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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NONFICTION: \section{Ka–Ke}: 7

su   [KAH11]   Daniel KAHNEMAN, Thinking fast and slow, New York: Farrar, Straus, Giroux, 2011.

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

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

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NONFICTION: \section{Ki–Kl}: 3

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NONFICTION: \section{Km–Kn}: 4

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NONFICTION: \section{Ko–Ku}: 9

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NONFICTION: \section{L}: 15

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NONFICTION: \section{Ma–Mc}: 7

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bp   [MCCA10]   Joseph MCCABE, The evolution of mind, London: Black, 1910.

bp   [MCCU43]   Warren MCCULLOCH, Walter PITTS, A logical calculus of the ideas immanent in nervous activity, Bulletin of mathematical biophysics, 5(4):115–133, 12.1943.

ix   [MCLU64]   Marshall MCLUHAN, Understanding media the extensions of man, New York: McGraw Hill, 1964.

ix   [MCLU68]   Marshall MCLUHAN, Harley PARKER, Through the vanishing point, New York: Harper Row, 1968.

NONFICTION: \section{Me–Mn}: 17

bp   [MEA80]   Carver MEAD, Lynn CONWAY, Introduction to very large scale integrated systems, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1980.

bp   [MED75]   Ray MEDDIS, The function of sleep, Animal behavior, 23(3):676–691, 8.1975.

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bp   [MEN71]   Carl MENGER, Grundsaetze der volkswirthschaftslehre, Wien: Braumueller, 1871.

bp   [MEN83]   ↑↑↑, Untersuchungen ueber die methode der socialwissenschaften und der politischen oekonomie, Leipzig: Duncker Humblot, 1883.

bp   [MEN43]   Karl MENGER, What is dimension, American mathematical monthly, 50(1):2–7, 1.1943.

bp   [MEN52,53]   ↑↑↑, Calculus, Ed. 1, 2, Chicago: Illinois Institute of Technology Press, 1952, 1953.

bp   [MEN55]   ↑↑↑, Calculus, Ed. 3, Boston: Ginn, 1955.

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bp   [MEN17]   W. MENNINGHAUS, V. WAGNER, J. HANICH, E. WASSILIWIZKY, T. JACOBSEN, S. KOELSCH, The distancing embracing model of the enjoyment of negative emotions in art reception, Behavioral and brain sciences, E347.1–E347.63, 2.2017.

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NONFICTION: \section{Mo–Mz}: 4

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NONFICTION: \section{Sh–Sz}: 21

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