This was my April fools post – the paper was autogenerated using SCIgen (who has fooled quite a few in the past). It uses hand-written context-free grammar to put the paper together. The link to the paper is temporary which is why it expired. The abstract is complete poppycock, it even contradicts itself. The rest of the paper was very amusing and made no sense either.
Do go and generate your own – it’s funny.
On the quiet for the past 6 months together with Steve Gerenscer, David Harry, James Morris and Samir Balwani, I have been writing a paper called “A case for online algorithms”. After much much work involving trawling through vast quantities of data and spending many hours evaluating our findings, we are ready to unleash our work on you.
We are all very excited about it and hope that you will benefit from the information and insight offered. As an SEO you will have a far greater understanding of online algorithms than you ever had the opportunity to before. Obviously you will not get a gold ticket to the secrets of the search engines and so on, but…it’s pretty close.
The main topic area as you may have guessed from the title is online algorithms. We have covered everything from PageRank to Twitter metrics and tested them all against each in their respective functions of course.
We will remove the paper from its online home soon so if the link is now dead, get in touch and we’ll arrange for you to have a copy.
I won’t hide the fact that it is pretty heavy going but you can of course approach any of the authors and they will happily fill you in:
“Checksums and active networks, while confusing in theory, have not until recently been considered intuitive. In fact, few physicists would disagree with the natural unification of model checking and congestion control. We use flexible configurations to argue that the famous wireless algorithm for the understanding of replication by F. Sasaki is Turing complete. Of course, this is not always the case.”
Enjoy the ride