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Author Topic: On the Synthesis of the Internet  (Read 2054 times)
Stephen66515
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« on: February 19, 2012, 08:48:50 PM »

Abstract

 The cryptography solution to write-back caches is defined not only by the construction of web browsers, but also by the important need for 802.11b [20]. After years of robust research into forward-error correction, we argue the visualization of the Ethernet. Dwang, our new framework for trainable archetypes, is the solution to all of these problems.

1  Introduction

 Self-learning epistemologies and checksums have garnered improbable interest from both steganographers and computational biologists in the last several years. This is essential to the success of our work. It is usually a key objective but is buffetted by prior work in the field. Nevertheless, consistent hashing alone is able to fulfill the need for the location-identity split.

 Motivated by these observations, checksums and forward-error correction have been extensively analyzed by system administrators. It should be noted that Dwang synthesizes omniscient information, without studying telephony [16]. We emphasize that Dwang is built on the principles of operating systems. Certainly, for example, many systems deploy the construction of active networks. As a result, we see no reason not to use constant-time epistemologies to evaluate ubiquitous epistemologies.

 In this work we use self-learning communication to argue that the seminal virtual algorithm for the synthesis of e-business by Martin and Jones [19] is maximally efficient. On the other hand, atomic modalities might not be the panacea that cryptographers expected. However, this solution is mostly adamantly opposed. Thusly, Dwang explores collaborative modalities.

 In this position paper, we make four main contributions. We argue not only that IPv4 and kernels are largely incompatible, but that the same is true for the Ethernet. Next, we construct a novel methodology for the evaluation of semaphores (Dwang), which we use to show that the Turing machine and the lookaside buffer can collude to address this quagmire. Third, we better understand how virtual machines can be applied to the study of redundancy. Finally, we concentrate our efforts on disproving that wide-area networks can be made random, random, and virtual.

 The rest of this paper is organized as follows. We motivate the need for the Ethernet. Second, to realize this mission, we disprove that Web services can be made multimodal, efficient, and read-write [16]. As a result, we conclude.

2  Design

 Our heuristic relies on the robust framework outlined in the recent seminal work by Sato et al. in the field of networking. This seems to hold in most cases. Consider the early methodology by Moore; our framework is similar, but will actually fulfill this goal. Further, consider the early model by Davis et al.; our design is similar, but will actually surmount this quandary. This is a theoretical property of our application. See our existing technical report [20] for details. We withhold these algorithms for anonymity.


Figure 1:  A diagram showing the relationship between Dwang and web browsers.

Reality aside, we would like to evaluate a framework for how Dwang might behave in theory. Our system does not require such a theoretical storage to run correctly, but it doesn't hurt. As a result, the design that our application uses holds for most cases [15].

 Furthermore, the model for our system consists of four independent components: RAID, the simulation of evolutionary programming, suffix trees, and peer-to-peer information. Despite the results by T. Takahashi et al., we can demonstrate that congestion control can be made "smart", authenticated, and robust. Despite the results by Wang et al., we can prove that spreadsheets and IPv4 are never incompatible. See our related technical report [7] for details.

3  Implementation

 Our implementation of our algorithm is certifiable, distributed, and lossless. We have not yet implemented the virtual machine monitor, as this is the least unfortunate component of Dwang. Despite the fact that this might seem perverse, it has ample historical precedence. Despite the fact that we have not yet optimized for security, this should be simple once we finish implementing the virtual machine monitor. Computational biologists have complete control over the hand-optimized compiler, which of course is necessary so that IPv6 and Boolean logic can agree to answer this quagmire. Such a hypothesis is entirely an appropriate objective but fell in line with our expectations. Continuing with this rationale, the homegrown database contains about 58 lines of C++. we skip these results for anonymity. Overall, our application adds only modest overhead and complexity to prior omniscient algorithms.

4  Evaluation

 As we will soon see, the goals of this section are manifold. Our overall performance analysis seeks to prove three hypotheses: (1) that expected bandwidth is less important than a heuristic's historical code complexity when optimizing average distance; (2) that the Motorola bag telephone of yesteryear actually exhibits better average instruction rate than today's hardware; and finally (3) that the IBM PC Junior of yesteryear actually exhibits better expected power than today's hardware. Our logic follows a new model: performance really matters only as long as usability constraints take a back seat to effective signal-to-noise ratio. Similarly, the reason for this is that studies have shown that expected hit ratio is roughly 90% higher than we might expect [8]. We hope to make clear that our instrumenting the mean latency of our journaling file systems is the key to our performance analysis.

4.1  Hardware and Software Configuration


Figure 2:  The effective popularity of agents of our system, as a function of latency.

One must understand our network configuration to grasp the genesis of our results. We performed a simulation on UC Berkeley's virtual cluster to measure the uncertainty of cryptoanalysis. We added 7Gb/s of Wi-Fi throughput to our decommissioned Apple Newtons. Our purpose here is to set the record straight. On a similar note, we halved the flash-memory speed of our desktop machines. The 2GB of ROM described here explain our conventional results. On a similar note, we added 2MB of NV-RAM to our 1000-node cluster to measure the randomly random nature of scalable theory.


Figure 3:  The mean popularity of the lookaside buffer [9] of Dwang, as a function of time since 1995.

Dwang does not run on a commodity operating system but instead requires a lazily hardened version of Microsoft Windows XP Version 3.1. we added support for our application as an embedded application. Our experiments soon proved that patching our randomly disjoint Markov models was more effective than reprogramming them, as previous work suggested. Continuing with this rationale, we made all of our software is available under an UCSD license.


Figure 4:  The 10th-percentile power of Dwang, compared with the other frameworks.

4.2  Dogfooding Our Framework


Figure 5:  The expected work factor of Dwang, as a function of response time.

 

5.2  Interrupts

 While we know of no other studies on amphibious models, several efforts have been made to develop information retrieval systems [12]. The much-touted algorithm does not store DHCP as well as our approach. Thus, comparisons to this work are idiotic. Gupta [17] originally articulated the need for fiber-optic cables [14]. Dwang is broadly related to work in the field of electrical engineering by Bhabha, but we view it from a new perspective: the improvement of rasterization. In general, Dwang outperformed all related algorithms in this area [4]. As a result, if performance is a concern, our methodology has a clear advantage.

 Our solution is related to research into the construction of Scheme, the development of telephony, and journaling file systems. Contrarily, without concrete evidence, there is no reason to believe these claims. The famous framework by Ole-Johan Dahl et al. does not visualize replicated communication as well as our approach [28]. On the other hand, without concrete evidence, there is no reason to believe these claims. We had our approach in mind before Williams published the recent well-known work on DHTs [4,30,26,2,3] [1]. However, these solutions are entirely orthogonal to our efforts.

6  Conclusion

 Our methodology will address many of the grand challenges faced by today's theorists. We verified that performance in our methodology is not a grand challenge. We disproved that simplicity in our framework is not a question. We demonstrated that scalability in Dwang is not an obstacle.



References
[1]
 Brown, O., Bose, Y., Leary, T., Dahl, O., Moore, N., and Ito, R. Improving local-area networks using heterogeneous communication. In Proceedings of the Workshop on Flexible, Distributed Theory  (Mar. 2005).

[2]
 Codd, E., Shenker, S., Gupta, Q., Clarke, E., Shastri, F. L., and Raviprasad, Z. Improving cache coherence and Smalltalk using UnsensedUnderskirt. In Proceedings of SIGGRAPH  (Nov. 1999).

[3]
 ErdÖS, P., and Harris, K. Deconstructing access points using Bord. In Proceedings of WMSCI  (May 2003).

[4]
 Feigenbaum, E. Deconstructing Scheme. In Proceedings of JAIR  (Sept. 2000).

[5]
 Garcia, P. The impact of event-driven epistemologies on programming languages. In Proceedings of SIGGRAPH  (Dec. 2001).

[6]
 Gray, J., Floyd, R., Floyd, R., and Hamming, R. Plyer: Lossless, efficient, highly-available models. In Proceedings of PODC  (May 1994).

[7]
 Gupta, E. Decoupling kernels from 802.11 mesh networks in telephony. In Proceedings of OSDI  (Mar. 2005).

[8]
 Hopcroft, J., Garcia-Molina, H., and Jones, G. Psychoacoustic models for the Ethernet. Journal of Large-Scale Communication 4  (Jan. 2003), 151-192.

[9]
 Ito, O., and Dahl, O. IPv6 no longer considered harmful. In Proceedings of SIGMETRICS  (Sept. 2005).

[10]
 Jackson, Y. Deconstructing IPv6. Journal of Authenticated, Concurrent Communication 6  (June 1998), 155-195.

[11]
 Knuth, D., and Stearns, R. Towards the construction of 128 bit architectures. In Proceedings of IPTPS  (Oct. 2004).

[12]
 Krishnaswamy, C. K. On the evaluation of interrupts. In Proceedings of VLDB  (Dec. 1990).

[13]
 Lakshminarayanan, K., Stephen66515, Kobayashi, N., Stephen66515, and Thompson, W. RoralMome: A methodology for the construction of thin clients. In Proceedings of SIGCOMM  (Jan. 1996).

[14]
 Martinez, N. Moore's Law considered harmful. In Proceedings of INFOCOM  (Nov. 2000).

[15]
 McCarthy, J., Stallman, R., and Levy, H. XML considered harmful. IEEE JSAC 47  (Sept. 2001), 40-55.

[16]
 Prasanna, X. Alatern: A methodology for the development of fiber-optic cables. Journal of Wearable, Autonomous Symmetries 80  (Feb. 2003), 86-102.

[17]
 Sasaki, Z., Leiserson, C., Shastri, E., Garcia, B., Zheng, L., Sun, T. F., Lakshminarayanan, K., and Pnueli, A. Mar: Amphibious epistemologies. Journal of Scalable, Embedded Communication 91  (Apr. 1993), 20-24.

[18]
 Shenker, S., and Gupta, U. Evaluation of the memory bus. In Proceedings of SOSP  (Nov. 2001).

[19]
 Smith, U. The effect of stable modalities on hardware and architecture. In Proceedings of SIGGRAPH  (Apr. 2004).

[20]
 Stallman, R. A case for link-level acknowledgements. TOCS 6  (June 2003), 76-92.

[21]
 Tarjan, R. Harnessing kernels using wearable symmetries. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Relational, Unstable Information  (Jan. 2001).

[22]
 Wang, T. E. Towards the understanding of Internet QoS. Journal of Replicated Technology 1  (Aug. 2001), 51-65.

[23]
 Watanabe, Y. The relationship between robots and courseware with Gedd. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Decentralized, Authenticated Information  (Aug. 2004).

[24]
 Welsh, M., and Kobayashi, R. Towards the analysis of I/O automata. In Proceedings of PLDI  (July 2001).

[25]
 White, I. N., and Stephen66515. Evaluating write-ahead logging using electronic modalities. NTT Technical Review 7  (July 2000), 1-18.

[26]
 Wilkinson, J. Concurrent communication for virtual machines. Journal of Automated Reasoning 49  (Aug. 2003), 70-94.

[27]
 Williams, X. Y., Rivest, R., and Hopcroft, J. The relationship between massive multiplayer online role-playing games and the Turing machine with GLIM. TOCS 89  (Jan. 2003), 45-51.

[28]
 Wu, M., and Wilkes, M. V. Deconstructing Scheme using VIROLE. In Proceedings of SIGMETRICS  (Jan. 1991).

[29]
 Yao, A. Deconstructing checksums. In Proceedings of the USENIX Security Conference  (Apr. 2003).

[30]
 Zhou, I., and Suzuki, X. The impact of multimodal archetypes on cryptoanalysis. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Constant-Time, Efficient Symmetries  (Dec. 2000).
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« Reply #1 on: February 19, 2012, 10:48:38 PM »

That sir, was an awesome read.
Grin Grin Grin
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« Reply #2 on: February 19, 2012, 10:59:16 PM »

Abstract

 The emulation of congestion control that paved the way for the emulation of the Turing machine is an intuitive challenge. In this position paper, we demonstrate the emulation of erasure coding. Ashlaring, our new application for robots, is the solution to all of these obstacles.

1  Introduction

 The UNIVAC computer and extreme programming, while extensive in theory, have not until recently been considered confusing. The notion that leading analysts collude with encrypted methodologies is usually considered unfortunate. Along these same lines, we emphasize that our methodology prevents the lookaside buffer [25]. To what extent can digital-to-analog converters be studied to address this riddle?

 A natural approach to realize this purpose is the practical unification of model checking and rasterization. This is a direct result of the visualization of RPCs. Contrarily, this method is generally adamantly opposed. Despite the fact that similar systems develop self-learning models, we fix this question without constructing the synthesis of sensor networks.

 Another confirmed issue in this area is the refinement of redundancy. Ashlaring is based on the investigation of Byzantine fault tolerance. Our ambition here is to set the record straight. While conventional wisdom states that this problem is usually answered by the exploration of the UNIVAC computer, we believe that a different method is necessary. Indeed, DNS and superblocks have a long history of cooperating in this manner. It should be noted that our framework turns the trainable symmetries sledgehammer into a scalpel. While similar methodologies measure simulated annealing, we realize this mission without improving gigabit switches.

 We introduce an algorithm for collaborative epistemologies, which we call Ashlaring. Indeed, expert systems and hierarchical databases have a long history of synchronizing in this manner. We emphasize that Ashlaring is maximally efficient. Along these same lines, we emphasize that Ashlaring manages the analysis of consistent hashing. It should be noted that our approach is built on the evaluation of the Turing machine. Thusly, we see no reason not to use the simulation of symmetric encryption to emulate heterogeneous symmetries.

 We proceed as follows. First, we motivate the need for multi-processors [4]. Continuing with this rationale, we place our work in context with the previous work in this area. To fix this quandary, we better understand how local-area networks can be applied to the analysis of cache coherence. Ultimately, we conclude.

2  Design

 Next, we describe our methodology for demonstrating that our application is optimal. Furthermore, we postulate that local-area networks and lambda calculus can collude to achieve this objective. Similarly, we show our system's electronic deployment in Figure 1. Any private refinement of Smalltalk will clearly require that the famous decentralized algorithm for the analysis of Smalltalk by Martinez and Martin [4] is NP-complete; our solution is no different. See our existing technical report [25] for details [11,20].


Figure 1:  The diagram used by our heuristic. We leave out a more thorough discussion for now.

Continuing with this rationale, we consider an application consisting of n DHTs. Consider the early design by Charles Bachman et al.; our architecture is similar, but will actually accomplish this mission. This is an unproven property of Ashlaring. Consider the early design by Williams and Sasaki; our framework is similar, but will actually address this quagmire. We show an architectural layout showing the relationship between our system and the improvement of local-area networks in Figure 1. This may or may not actually hold in reality. The question is, will Ashlaring satisfy all of these assumptions? Yes, but with low probability.


Figure 2:  Our system's homogeneous development [4].

On a similar note, we assume that forward-error correction can improve red-black trees without needing to emulate suffix trees. This may or may not actually hold in reality. We carried out a trace, over the course of several minutes, showing that our methodology is unfounded. Though biologists largely estimate the exact opposite, Ashlaring depends on this property for correct behavior. The framework for our approach consists of four independent components: the refinement of expert systems, massive multiplayer online role-playing games, multi-processors, and metamorphic models. This is a technical property of Ashlaring. We executed a trace, over the course of several years, proving that our design is solidly grounded in reality. This seems to hold in most cases. The question is, will Ashlaring satisfy all of these assumptions? Absolutely [19].

3  Implementation

 Our application is elegant; so, too, must be our implementation. Further, the collection of shell scripts and the client-side library must run on the same node. The homegrown database contains about 70 semi-colons of PHP. our ambition here is to set the record straight. Along these same lines, Ashlaring is composed of a hacked operating system, a virtual machine monitor, and a hand-optimized compiler. Our methodology is composed of a codebase of 19 B files, a client-side library, and a hacked operating system. The homegrown database and the hand-optimized compiler must run on the same node.

4  Results

 We now discuss our evaluation methodology. Our overall evaluation method seeks to prove three hypotheses: (1) that thin clients have actually shown degraded seek time over time; (2) that redundancy no longer influences hit ratio; and finally (3) that median block size stayed constant across successive generations of UNIVACs. Note that we have decided not to construct 10th-percentile block size. We are grateful for fuzzy massive multiplayer online role-playing games; without them, we could not optimize for complexity simultaneously with mean energy. Our performance analysis will show that increasing the median sampling rate of lazily constant-time modalities is crucial to our results.

4.1  Hardware and Software Configuration


Figure 3:  The 10th-percentile seek time of Ashlaring, compared with the other algorithms [18].

A well-tuned network setup holds the key to an useful evaluation. We carried out a packet-level emulation on the KGB's network to measure the computationally replicated nature of knowledge-based configurations. For starters, we added more USB key space to our Internet-2 overlay network to understand algorithms. Note that only experiments on our metamorphic testbed (and not on our network) followed this pattern. Second, we removed more hard disk space from our desktop machines. Continuing with this rationale, we removed some USB key space from the NSA's network.


Figure 4:  The 10th-percentile complexity of Ashlaring, as a function of seek time [12,12].

Ashlaring does not run on a commodity operating system but instead requires a computationally exokernelized version of TinyOS. All software components were hand assembled using GCC 8c built on the Russian toolkit for randomly studying SoundBlaster 8-bit sound cards. We added support for Ashlaring as a Bayesian, distributed dynamically-linked user-space application. On a similar note, Third, we added support for Ashlaring as a DoS-ed embedded application. We made all of our software is available under a Microsoft-style license.

4.2  Experimental Results


Figure 5:  The effective hit ratio of our framework, as a function of response time. Such a claim might seem unexpected but is buffetted by existing work in the field.

Our hardware and software modficiations prove that emulating our framework is one thing, but deploying it in a controlled environment is a completely different story. That being said, we ran four novel experiments: (1) we asked (and answered) what would happen if lazily mutually exclusive online algorithms were used instead of superblocks; (2) we measured RAID array and RAID array latency on our mobile telephones; (3) we deployed 57 UNIVACs across the Internet network, and tested our journaling file systems accordingly; and (4) we measured E-mail and instant messenger performance on our desktop machines. We discarded the results of some earlier experiments, notably when we ran gigabit switches on 46 nodes spread throughout the sensor-net network, and compared them against semaphores running locally.

 We first illuminate all four experiments as shown in Figure 3. The key to Figure 5 is closing the feedback loop; Figure 4 shows how our framework's effective optical drive speed does not converge otherwise. The curve in Figure 4 should look familiar; it is better known as F−1(n) = n. Further, the many discontinuities in the graphs point to degraded time since 2004 introduced with our hardware upgrades.

 We have seen one type of behavior in Figures 3 and 4; our other experiments (shown in Figure 4) paint a different picture. Note that Figure 5 shows the mean and not mean wired, random clock speed. Continuing with this rationale, we scarcely anticipated how inaccurate our results were in this phase of the evaluation. The key to Figure 3 is closing the feedback loop; Figure 5 shows how Ashlaring's signal-to-noise ratio does not converge otherwise.

 Lastly, we discuss experiments (1) and (3) enumerated above. Such a hypothesis at first glance seems unexpected but is supported by previous work in the field. The results come from only 5 trial runs, and were not reproducible. The key to Figure 3 is closing the feedback loop; Figure 4 shows how Ashlaring's effective NV-RAM speed does not converge otherwise. Of course, all sensitive data was anonymized during our earlier deployment.

5  Related Work

 We now consider prior work. Instead of refining "smart" technology [9], we fix this quandary simply by investigating multimodal communication [26]. Along these same lines, recent work by E. Kobayashi [7] suggests a methodology for requesting the improvement of SMPs, but does not offer an implementation [26]. Nevertheless, these approaches are entirely orthogonal to our efforts.

 A major source of our inspiration is early work by White and Johnson [1] on metamorphic algorithms [23]. The well-known system by Raman does not study the producer-consumer problem as well as our solution. This approach is less expensive than ours. Recent work by Brown and Bhabha [10] suggests a method for synthesizing Scheme, but does not offer an implementation [20]. On a similar note, unlike many existing approaches [6], we do not attempt to visualize or learn random communication [3]. Ultimately, the algorithm of Andrew Yao [8] is an unproven choice for relational modalities.

 A number of prior frameworks have harnessed context-free grammar, either for the understanding of checksums [13] or for the development of telephony [17,24,2,14,15]. Clearly, comparisons to this work are idiotic. Furthermore, a methodology for the study of Boolean logic [27,22] proposed by Zhou fails to address several key issues that Ashlaring does answer [2]. A comprehensive survey [21] is available in this space. Thus, despite substantial work in this area, our method is evidently the heuristic of choice among end-users [5,16].

6  Conclusions

 In conclusion, in this work we motivated Ashlaring, a large-scale tool for visualizing A* search. We also presented new signed archetypes. The characteristics of our solution, in relation to those of more much-touted algorithms, are dubiously more extensive. Along these same lines, to solve this challenge for RAID, we described a framework for IPv7. Further, we examined how evolutionary programming can be applied to the construction of spreadsheets. Thusly, our vision for the future of machine learning certainly includes our application.

 In conclusion, our framework will answer many of the obstacles faced by today's mathematicians. Along these same lines, our system can successfully explore many superpages at once. We plan to make Ashlaring available on the Web for public download.



References
[1]
 Codd, E., Estrin, D., and Gupta, Z. S. The producer-consumer problem considered harmful. Journal of Reliable, "Fuzzy" Communication 75  (Nov. 2005), 77-94.

[2]
 Darwin, C., and Suzuki, Z. A methodology for the visualization of thin clients. In Proceedings of MOBICOM  (Apr. 1999).

[3]
 Dijkstra, E., and Thompson, V. A case for DHCP. In Proceedings of MOBICOM  (Jan. 1996).

[4]
 Floyd, S., Newell, A., and Sasaki, B. PYE: A methodology for the understanding of the Ethernet. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Large-Scale, Constant-Time Information  (Nov. 2003).

[5]
 Gayson, M., and McCarthy, J. Decoupling consistent hashing from flip-flop gates in access points. Journal of Event-Driven, Symbiotic Information 81  (Mar. 2004), 20-24.

[6]
 Hoare, C. A. R., Hennessy, J., and Bachman, C. Optimal, "smart" epistemologies for multicast heuristics. In Proceedings of the Workshop on Adaptive Symmetries  (June 2005).

[7]
 Ito, Z., Tarjan, R., and Garcia-Molina, H. DewMonerula: Highly-available, adaptive archetypes. Journal of "Smart" Archetypes 84  (Sept. 2003), 154-197.

[8]
 Jacobson, V., and Miller, U. Replicated, semantic technology. In Proceedings of JAIR  (May 2000).

[9]
 Johnson, N., Harris, R., and Yao, A. Comparing compilers and access points with Preef. Journal of Unstable Information 76  (Dec. 2005), 78-97.

[10]
 Kobayashi, Q., and Smith, J. Low-energy, knowledge-based theory for link-level acknowledgements. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Empathic, Symbiotic Communication  (Oct. 1999).

[11]
 Kobayashi, U. A case for linked lists. Journal of Replicated, Classical Models 62  (Oct. 2003), 50-61.

[12]
 Needham, R., and Clark, D. A case for multi-processors. Journal of Homogeneous, Homogeneous Communication 59  (Jan. 1980), 1-15.

[13]
 Papadimitriou, C., and Nehru, J. Visualizing RAID and the UNIVAC computer. In Proceedings of MOBICOM  (Aug. 1991).

[14]
 Pnueli, A. Investigating Lamport clocks and linked lists with ARRACH. In Proceedings of OOPSLA  (Dec. 1992).

[15]
 Qian, T. The impact of robust epistemologies on operating systems. In Proceedings of JAIR  (Sept. 2002).

[16]
 Smith, K., and Lee, P. An improvement of Internet QoS. Tech. Rep. 20, Stanford University, June 1990.

[17]
 Sun, F., Hamming, R., Thompson, a., Hoare, C. A. R., Nygaard, K., and Zhao, Z. Random archetypes for telephony. In Proceedings of OOPSLA  (Sept. 1991).

[18]
 Suzuki, F., and Hawking, S. The impact of cacheable epistemologies on software engineering. Journal of Self-Learning, Cooperative, Wearable Information 39  (Oct. 2001), 155-193.

[19]
 Tarjan, R. Contrasting compilers and the UNIVAC computer with Ran. Journal of Autonomous Archetypes 420  (Nov. 2005), 1-12.

[20]
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[21]
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[22]
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[23]
 Wilson, Y., and Levy, H. Deconstructing symmetric encryption. IEEE JSAC 55  (Oct. 2002), 59-63.

[24]
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[25]
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[26]
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[27]
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« Reply #3 on: February 20, 2012, 04:58:16 PM »

Ok so I guess the game is to explain what these articles are.

I know the answer but I'll not spoil it for others who are reading these wondering why they feel confused.
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« Reply #4 on: February 20, 2012, 06:37:36 PM »

Interesting. Has much in common with some of the later research done by Xerox PARC AI team members Eismann, Cumeth, et al. back in 1968. Eismann was the first to argue for the teleological suspension of ontological fixity as a method for reducing complexity, working models of which were made possible by advances in integrated circuit design. In many respects this anticipated virtual machine technology by a few years.

Cool stuff! Thmbsup
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« Reply #5 on: February 20, 2012, 06:48:05 PM »

These aren't real articles. They are generated by software to look and sound real, but they are fake and generated completely autonomously.
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« Reply #6 on: February 20, 2012, 07:15:44 PM »

These aren't real articles. They are generated by software to look and sound real, but they are fake and generated completely autonomously.

Spoilsport! I was hoping you'd let the joke run a little bit longer.  Grin
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« Reply #7 on: February 20, 2012, 07:18:09 PM »

It's cool stuff but i didn't think people should be wasting their time or corrupting their brain trying to make sense of this stuff..
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40hz
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« Reply #8 on: February 20, 2012, 07:22:15 PM »

@mouser- True. Especially if Judge Judy or Dancing with the Stars is on. tongue (kidding!)
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40hz
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« Reply #9 on: February 20, 2012, 07:25:09 PM »

Funny thing is the above synthesized articles read much like and are as comprehensible as most deconstructionist analyses of literary works.

Scary thing is that claptrap is often taken quite seriously in many academic circles.
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Stephen66515
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« Reply #10 on: February 20, 2012, 07:35:30 PM »

Scary thing is that claptrap is often taken quite seriously in many academic circles.

Scary aint it tongue

Not wanting for this post to get out of hand, or make anybody feel stupid, so, I shall share with you all the link where this was created cheesy

Im pretty sure this site has been mentioned here on DC before, but rather than hunt for it (cba searching) it would be: http://pdos.csail.mit.edu/scigen/

About

 SCIgen is a program that generates random Computer Science research papers, including graphs, figures, and citations. It uses a hand-written context-free grammar to form all elements of the papers. Our aim here is to maximize amusement, rather than coherence.
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"Think left and think right and think low and think high. Oh, the things you can think up if only you try!" - Dr. Seuss
Edvard
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« Reply #11 on: February 21, 2012, 02:48:40 PM »

Funny thing is, according to the website, some of the papers actually got published.

Did you watch the video where they presented some of this material at WMSCI 2005?
http://video.google.com/v...ocid=-4970760454336883347
 Grin

As Yoko Ono[citation needed] once said "We don't get enough Dada"...

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