Results for 'Mandayam Suraj'

11 found
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  1. Parsimony hierarchies for inductive inference.Andris Ambainis, John Case, Sanjay Jain & Mandayam Suraj - 2004 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 69 (1):287-327.
    Freivalds defined an acceptable programming system independent criterion for learning programs for functions in which the final programs were required to be both correct and "nearly" minimal size, i.e., within a computable function of being purely minimal size. Kinber showed that this parsimony requirement on final programs limits learning power. However, in scientific inference, parsimony is considered highly desirable. A lim-computablefunction is (by definition) one calculable by a total procedure allowed to change its mind finitely many times about its output. (...)
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    Machine learning of higher-order programs.Ganesh Baliga, John Case, Sanjay Jain & Mandayam Suraj - 1994 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 59 (2):486-500.
    A generator program for a computable function (by definition) generates an infinite sequence of programs all but finitely many of which compute that function. Machine learning of generator programs for computable functions is studied. To motivate these studies partially, it is shown that, in some cases, interesting global properties for computable functions can be proved from suitable generator programs which cannot be proved from any ordinary programs for them. The power (for variants of various learning criteria from the literature) of (...)
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  3. Establishment of Dynamic Evolving Neural-Fuzzy Inference System Model for Natural Air Temperature Prediction.Suraj Kumar Bhagat, Tiyasha Tiyasha, Zainab Al-Khafaji, Patrick Laux, Ahmed A. Ewees, Tarik A. Rashid, Sinan Salih, Roland Yonaba, Ufuk Beyaztas & Zaher Mundher Yaseen‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬‬ - 2022 - Complexity 2022:1-17.
    Air temperature prediction can play a significant role in studies related to climate change, radiation and heat flux estimation, and weather forecasting. This study applied and compared the outcomes of three advanced fuzzy inference models, i.e., dynamic evolving neural-fuzzy inference system, hybrid neural-fuzzy inference system, and adaptive neurofuzzy inference system for AT prediction. Modelling was done for three stations in North Dakota, USA, i.e., Robinson, Ada, and Hillsboro. The results reveal that FIS type models are well suited when handling highly (...)
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  4. Dasein's Spatiality and the Possibility of Being-in-the-world.Suraj Chaudhary - 2018 - In Heidegger Circle Proceedings. pp. 60-67.
    Interpretations of Heidegger’s discussion of space in Being and Time have predominantly focused on two related themes: Heidegger’s attempt to ground spatiality in temporality and the problem of embodiment. Little direct attention, however, has been given to the role Heidegger’s discussion of spatiality plays in his analysis of Dasein’s Being-in-the-world. This paper pursues the thesis that Heidegger’s account of Being-in-the-world, which is meant to avoid a subject-object dichotomy by representing a unitary phenomenon, falls prey to a charge of subjectivism lacking (...)
     
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  5. Heidegger Circle Proceedings.Suraj Chaudhary (ed.) - 2018
     
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  6. Place and Digital Space.Suraj Chaudhary - 2020 - Dissertation, University of Kentucky
    The intersection of philosophies of space and technology is a fecund area of inquiry that has received surprisingly little attention in the philosophical literature. While the major accounts of space and place have not considered complexities introduced by recent technological developments, scholarship on the human-technology relationship has virtually ignored the spatial dimensions of this interaction. Place and Digital Space takes a step in addressing this gap in literature by offering an original, phenomenological account of place and using this framework to (...)
     
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    The Ambiguity of Nearness in Heidegger’s Ort and Merleau-Ponty’s Espace Vécu.Suraj Chaudhary - 2021 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 52 (1):33-47.
    Phenomenological approaches to space have consistently made a distinction between a plurality of inhabited spaces and the single homogenous extendedness of Euclidean space. Martin Heidegger and Maurice Merleau-Ponty postulate unique spatial wholes pertaining to human life that pose a counterpoint to objective space and provide the necessary context for understanding all our spatial relations. However, the spatial wholes that are posited to clarify these relations are themselves far from univocal. Specifically, differences exist regarding what precisely unites various entities into a (...)
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    The role of ontologies in creating and maintaining corporate knowledge: A case study from the aero industry.Derek Sleeman, Suraj Ajit, David W. Fowler & David Knott - 2008 - Applied ontology 3 (3):151-172.
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    Human haptic perception is interrupted by explorative stops of milliseconds.Martin Grunwald, Manivannan Muniyandi, Hyun Kim, Jung Kim, Frank Krause, Stephanie Mueller & Mandayam A. Srinivasan - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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    The diverse functions of Krüppel‐like factors 4 and 5 in epithelial biology and pathobiology.Beth B. McConnell, Amr M. Ghaleb, Mandayam O. Nandan & Vincent W. Yang - 2007 - Bioessays 29 (6):549-557.
    The Krüppel‐like factors (KLFs) comprise a family of evolutionarily conserved zinc finger transcription factors that regulate numerous biological processes including proliferation, differentiation, development and apoptosis. KLF4 and KLF5 are two closely related members of this family and are both highly expressed in epithelial tissues. In the intestinal epithelium, KLF4 is expressed in terminally differentiated epithelial cells at the villus borders of the mucosa and inhibits cell growth, while KLF5 is expressed in proliferating epithelial cells at the base of the intestinal (...)
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    Haunted Doctors.Catherine Belling - 2020 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 63 (3):466-479.
    Saggar recalled a patient who … asked, “Doctor, do you really think I have COVID?” At that point, Saggar wasn’t sure. He told him they were being “extra cautious.” About 10 days later, the patient was dead. “That still haunts me,” Saggar said.Infectious disease specialist Dr. Suraj Saggar says he is “haunted”. We cannot tell precisely what haunts him: the death of his patient, or his in-ability, 10 days earlier, to say for certain whether the patient was infected with (...)
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