Thread Rating:
  • 0 Vote(s) - 0 Average
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
doing our homework !?
#1
I read this file again :

FAQ_20080112.pdf

and it turns out that the method : " tommy's gaussian method " is just the old Robert Munafo’s method in slight disguise ( we take two limits and he combines them into 1 limit which is valid here )

So my apologies the idea is not new.

I do not feel too comfortable about it so I had to say it.

Im unaware of serious attention to his method and i did not even find it online or at his website , but I guess it really came from him.

This is from 2008 talking about even older methods !

It seems we did not do our homework or history well.

I wonder what other methods we ignored for too long.

In the paper most nontrivial methods simply things say " TO DO "  and I have not seem them explained eversince.

IN FACT I DO NOT EVEN KNOW THEM.
or at least not by those names.

Ingolf Dahl’s method ?

Clifford Nelson’s method ?

S. C. Woon’s method ?

For what bases ???
analytic ?
BOUNDED ?
properties ??

andrew robbins and peter walker are given as 2 distinct method ??

and what are those things between the brackets ?? ( quadratic ? fractional ? )

Im not sure how interesting they are , maybe just interpolations , not even analytic like Hooshmand linear thing.

then again , WE MISSED robert's method. And he is even quite famous.
So perhaps dig in the past ??

I assume many methods have more than 1 name adding to confusion.

As far as i know most methods deal or consider only the real line even when assumed analytic ...
That is a shame although i understand because the complex plane is difficult and overflow difficulties.

Maybe the paper i picked is too old and it is explained elsewhere.

But after all these years I still do not know all methods. 
Im not even talking about deep understanding , just the methods themselves.

Sure most might be " trash " but you never know... keeping an open mind.
some might be equal , that is interesting to consider.



regards

tommy1729



 
Reply
#2
(09/18/2022, 09:01 PM)tommy1729 Wrote: I read this file again :

FAQ_20080112.pdf

and it turns out that the method : " tommy's gaussian method " is just the old Robert Munafo’s method in slight disguise ( we take two limits and he combines them into 1 limit which is valid here )

So my apologies the idea is not new.

I do not feel too comfortable about it so I had to say it.

Im unaware of serious attention to his method and i did not even find it online or at his website , but I guess it really came from him.

This is from 2008 talking about even older methods !

It seems we did not do our homework or history well.

I wonder what other methods we ignored for too long.

In the paper most nontrivial methods simply things say " TO DO "  and I have not seem them explained eversince.

IN FACT I DO NOT EVEN KNOW THEM.
or at least not by those names.

Ingolf Dahl’s method ?

Clifford Nelson’s method ?

S. C. Woon’s method ?

For what bases ???
analytic ?
BOUNDED ?
properties ??

andrew robbins and peter walker are given as 2 distinct method ??

and what are those things between the brackets ?? ( quadratic ? fractional ? )

Im not sure how interesting they are , maybe just interpolations , not even analytic like Hooshmand linear thing.

then again , WE MISSED robert's method. And he is even quite famous.
So perhaps dig in the past ??

I assume many methods have more than 1 name adding to confusion.

As far as i know most methods deal or consider only the real line even when assumed analytic ...
That is a shame although i understand because the complex plane is difficult and overflow difficulties.

Maybe the paper i picked is too old and it is explained elsewhere.

But after all these years I still do not know all methods. 
Im not even talking about deep understanding , just the methods themselves.

Sure most might be " trash " but you never know... keeping an open mind.
some might be equal , that is interesting to consider.



regards

tommy1729



 


Attached Files
.pdf   FAQ_20080112.pdf (Size: 527.45 KB / Downloads: 7)
Reply




Users browsing this thread: 1 Guest(s)