MIT students pull prank on conference submit paper full of gibberish

Discussion in 'Current Events' started by KarlMarx, Apr 15, 2005.

  1. KarlMarx
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    KarlMarx Senior Member

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  2. dilloduck
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    dilloduck Diamond Member

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    Now this is pretty damn funny !! :D
     
  3. Mr. P
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    Mr. P Senior Member

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    :rotflmao: :rotflmao: That's great!!!
     
  4. Fmr jarhead
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    Fmr jarhead Senior Member

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    I have genreated my own paper from their site:

    Faerie: A Methodology for the Exploration of Cache Coherence
    Fmr Jarhead
    Abstract
    In recent years, much research has been devoted to the development of semaphores; nevertheless, few have deployed the emulation of Byzantine fault tolerance. Although such a claim might seem perverse, it is buffetted by existing work in the field. Given the current status of symbiotic information, biologists urgently desire the deployment of vacuum tubes, which embodies the natural principles of algorithms. In order to achieve this goal, we consider how digital-to-analog converters can be applied to the refinement of DHTs.
    Table of Contents
    1) Introduction
    2) Related Work
    3) Collaborative Information
    4) Implementation
    5) Evaluation

    * 5.1) Hardware and Software Configuration
    * 5.2) Experimental Results

    6) Conclusion
    1 Introduction

    Many cyberneticists would agree that, had it not been for context-free grammar, the construction of virtual machines might never have occurred [1]. On the other hand, the visualization of congestion control might not be the panacea that biologists expected. Similarly, an appropriate quandary in electrical engineering is the unproven unification of e-business and architecture. The private unification of Web services and systems would profoundly amplify systems.

    We question the need for linear-time methodologies. Our goal here is to set the record straight. On the other hand, consistent hashing might not be the panacea that cryptographers expected. Existing psychoacoustic and cooperative applications use courseware to manage optimal communication. However, this approach is entirely well-received. Though this at first glance seems perverse, it has ample historical precendence. The basic tenet of this approach is the investigation of DHCP. even though similar heuristics analyze Smalltalk, we accomplish this intent without enabling cache coherence.

    We argue that while Web services and cache coherence can collude to answer this issue, XML and gigabit switches can cooperate to achieve this goal. we skip a more thorough discussion for now. Faerie turns the stable methodologies sledgehammer into a scalpel. Two properties make this method optimal: our algorithm develops wearable technology, and also Faerie runs in O(n) time. Despite the fact that similar systems evaluate kernels, we surmount this riddle without controlling certifiable configurations.

    In our research, we make three main contributions. We construct a perfect tool for evaluating cache coherence (Faerie), confirming that kernels and the Ethernet can collaborate to realize this intent. Furthermore, we confirm that Markov models [2] and reinforcement learning can synchronize to accomplish this goal [3]. We concentrate our efforts on arguing that the UNIVAC computer [4,5,6] can be made wearable, wearable, and wearable.

    The rest of the paper proceeds as follows. We motivate the need for randomized algorithms. Similarly, to achieve this goal, we verify not only that courseware and Internet QoS can interact to accomplish this purpose, but that the same is true for the partition table. We place our work in context with the related work in this area. Ultimately, we conclude.

    2 Related Work

    A number of prior methodologies have constructed the synthesis of online algorithms, either for the analysis of superblocks or for the emulation of the partition table [7,8,9]. Similarly, a methodology for "fuzzy" symmetries [10] proposed by Ito and Bose fails to address several key issues that our application does address [11]. A recent unpublished undergraduate dissertation [6] presented a similar idea for the UNIVAC computer. Clearly, despite substantial work in this area, our approach is clearly the solution of choice among experts.

    Faerie builds on prior work in "fuzzy" theory and steganography [5]. Contrarily, the complexity of their solution grows logarithmically as cacheable symmetries grows. Unlike many existing approaches [12,5,13], we do not attempt to refine or cache atomic theory. Faerie also learns pseudorandom methodologies, but without all the unnecssary complexity. We plan to adopt many of the ideas from this related work in future versions of our framework.

    Faerie builds on previous work in wireless configurations and complexity theory [13]. Performance aside, Faerie emulates more accurately. Further, Ito and Martin and Zhou [14] proposed the first known instance of context-free grammar [15]. Therefore, despite substantial work in this area, our method is ostensibly the method of choice among hackers worldwide [16]. Therefore, if latency is a concern, Faerie has a clear advantage.

    3 Collaborative Information

    In this section, we motivate a methodology for refining interrupts. We assume that checksums can refine "fuzzy" modalities without needing to investigate systems. Such a claim is often an unfortunate intent but fell in line with our expectations. We use our previously developed results as a basis for all of these assumptions.


    dia0.png
    Figure 1: Our system's certifiable prevention.

    Figure 1 diagrams Faerie's reliable storage. We consider an application consisting of n agents. Along these same lines, we consider an application consisting of n local-area networks. Continuing with this rationale, any intuitive simulation of active networks will clearly require that Moore's Law and semaphores are rarely incompatible; our heuristic is no different. This may or may not actually hold in reality.

    4 Implementation

    In this section, we present version 4.8.0 of Faerie, the culmination of months of hacking. On a similar note, the hand-optimized compiler contains about 23 instructions of SQL. Next, it was necessary to cap the time since 1967 used by Faerie to 644 man-hours [17]. We have not yet implemented the client-side library, as this is the least compelling component of our algorithm. The client-side library and the collection of shell scripts must run in the same JVM.

    5 Evaluation

    We now discuss our evaluation. Our overall evaluation method seeks to prove three hypotheses: (1) that floppy disk throughput is less important than USB key space when minimizing mean clock speed; (2) that replication no longer affects sampling rate; and finally (3) that Internet QoS no longer influences average distance. Only with the benefit of our system's legacy software architecture might we optimize for complexity at the cost of complexity constraints. Only with the benefit of our system's ABI might we optimize for scalability at the cost of complexity. Third, only with the benefit of our system's complexity might we optimize for scalability at the cost of security. Our evaluation strives to make these points clear.

    5.1 Hardware and Software Configuration


    figure0.png
    Figure 2: The 10th-percentile time since 2001 of our framework, compared with the other methods.

    A well-tuned network setup holds the key to an useful evaluation strategy. We carried out a packet-level simulation on our 1000-node cluster to quantify the collectively flexible nature of event-driven models. This configuration step was time-consuming but worth it in the end. To begin with, we added 7MB of RAM to our sensor-net testbed to examine the ROM space of our mobile telephones. Next, we removed 25Gb/s of Internet access from DARPA's decommissioned Apple ][es. We added 150GB/s of Internet access to Intel's system to probe our decommissioned Apple Newtons. With this change, we noted muted throughput amplification. Along these same lines, we removed 3 300GHz Pentium IIs from Intel's millenium overlay network to consider the NV-RAM speed of our system. With this change, we noted duplicated throughput amplification. Furthermore, we added 25Gb/s of Ethernet access to MIT's system. Lastly, we quadrupled the effective tape drive throughput of our 2-node overlay network to better understand the KGB's XBox network [18].


    figure1.png
    Figure 3: The expected complexity of our solution, compared with the other algorithms.

    Faerie runs on autogenerated standard software. We added support for Faerie as a statically-linked user-space application [19]. We added support for Faerie as an independently discrete, saturated runtime applet. Furthermore, our experiments soon proved that making autonomous our distributed PDP 11s was more effective than reprogramming them, as previous work suggested. We made all of our software is available under a very restrictive license.

    5.2 Experimental Results


    figure2.png
    Figure 4: Note that sampling rate grows as signal-to-noise ratio decreases - a phenomenon worth emulating in its own right.

    Our hardware and software modficiations make manifest that deploying Faerie is one thing, but emulating it in middleware is a completely different story. We ran four novel experiments: (1) we ran 802.11 mesh networks on 48 nodes spread throughout the planetary-scale network, and compared them against operating systems running locally; (2) we compared expected complexity on the GNU/Debian Linux, OpenBSD and LeOS operating systems; (3) we compared effective distance on the Mach, ErOS and Microsoft Windows Longhorn operating systems; and (4) we measured hard disk throughput as a function of ROM throughput on an Atari 2600. all of these experiments completed without paging or resource starvation.

    We first shed light on the first two experiments. Note that gigabit switches have less jagged optical drive space curves than do autogenerated access points. Note the heavy tail on the CDF in Figure 4, exhibiting duplicated latency. These time since 1967 observations contrast to those seen in earlier work [1], such as R. Raman's seminal treatise on journaling file systems and observed floppy disk throughput.

    We next turn to experiments (1) and (3) enumerated above, shown in Figure 2. These 10th-percentile time since 2004 observations contrast to those seen in earlier work [20], such as David Clark's seminal treatise on Markov models and observed effective USB key space [21]. Note that suffix trees have smoother effective latency curves than do reprogrammed spreadsheets [22]. Note the heavy tail on the CDF in Figure 4, exhibiting exaggerated expected bandwidth.

    Lastly, we discuss the first two experiments. The many discontinuities in the graphs point to improved 10th-percentile block size introduced with our hardware upgrades [23,24]. Gaussian electromagnetic disturbances in our system caused unstable experimental results. Such a claim at first glance seems counterintuitive but is supported by prior work in the field. Along these same lines, of course, all sensitive data was anonymized during our bioware emulation.

    6 Conclusion

    We disconfirmed not only that the transistor and DHCP can connect to answer this quandary, but that the same is true for systems. Along these same lines, in fact, the main contribution of our work is that we explored a framework for robust technology (Faerie), which we used to validate that SCSI disks can be made peer-to-peer, symbiotic, and replicated. Faerie can successfully manage many write-back caches at once. As a result, our vision for the future of operating systems certainly includes our application.

    References

    [1]
    L. Harris, L. Lamport, U. Ito, C. Hoare, and H. Levy, "A case for robots," Journal of Autonomous, Trainable Models, vol. 33, pp. 55-63, June 1990.

    [2]
    S. Shenker, "Modular, atomic information," Journal of Heterogeneous Modalities, vol. 30, pp. 156-194, Nov. 1996.

    [3]
    J. Wilkinson, C. A. R. Hoare, and U. Sasaki, "Rift: A methodology for the study of the UNIVAC computer," Journal of Automated Reasoning, vol. 38, pp. 86-106, Feb. 2004.

    [4]
    a. Gupta, W. Moore, and M. Blum, "Harnessing linked lists and symmetric encryption with PithlessTom," in Proceedings of INFOCOM, Apr. 2004.

    [5]
    D. Clark, D. Estrin, and D. Ritchie, "The effect of replicated modalities on steganography," in Proceedings of NOSSDAV, Feb. 1999.

    [6]
    A. Perlis, R. Stallman, J. Hennessy, M. Blum, and B. Lampson, "Analyzing thin clients and congestion control," in Proceedings of MOBICOMM, Dec. 1993.

    [7]
    V. Brown, "A methodology for the evaluation of hash tables," Journal of Pervasive, Event-Driven Modalities, vol. 42, pp. 20-24, June 1995.

    [8]
    J. Smith and H. Simon, "Massive multiplayer online role-playing games considered harmful," in Proceedings of FPCA, Aug. 2003.

    [9]
    S. Floyd, Z. Raman, W. Zheng, J. Hartmanis, C. A. R. Hoare, M. V. Wilkes, and D. Estrin, "Evaluation of the transistor," in Proceedings of FOCS, Feb. 1999.

    [10]
    U. Li, "The relationship between hierarchical databases and DHCP," Journal of Virtual Information, vol. 91, pp. 72-82, Dec. 1999.

    [11]
    M. Minsky, A. Turing, S. Floyd, D. Johnson, V. Thompson, A. Tanenbaum, and B. Zheng, "A case for access points," in Proceedings of the Symposium on Client-Server Information, Jan. 1999.

    [12]
    H. Garcia-Molina, F. Jackson, A. Tanenbaum, and W. Thomas, "A study of wide-area networks," Journal of Signed, Atomic Methodologies, vol. 26, pp. 71-87, July 1990.

    [13]
    X. Jackson and J. Brock, "Decoupling the World Wide Web from superblocks in superpages," in Proceedings of the Workshop on Semantic, Scalable Communication, Feb. 1993.

    [14]
    J. Gray, "A simulation of flip-flop gates," in Proceedings of POPL, Sept. 2003.

    [15]
    Y. Bhabha and A. Pnueli, "Suffix trees no longer considered harmful," in Proceedings of the Symposium on "Smart", Heterogeneous Epistemologies, Feb. 1996.

    [16]
    E. Clarke, "A case for reinforcement learning," in Proceedings of the Conference on Read-Write, Classical, Random Models, June 1998.

    [17]
    a. Brown and I. Daubechies, "Multi-processors no longer considered harmful," in Proceedings of OSDI, July 2005.

    [18]
    L. Adleman, E. Codd, and M. Sasaki, "Decoupling simulated annealing from Smalltalk in SCSI disks," Journal of Pervasive Configurations, vol. 93, pp. 20-24, May 1993.

    [19]
    L. Anderson, Y. Maruyama, and a. White, "Online algorithms considered harmful," in Proceedings of the Symposium on Relational, Electronic Communication, May 2003.

    [20]
    X. Sasaki, I. Sutherland, and A. Yao, "Investigating flip-flop gates and multi-processors," Journal of Perfect, Lossless Symmetries, vol. 75, pp. 72-85, Jan. 1993.

    [21]
    A. Pnueli, D. Bhabha, H. Garcia-Molina, and Q. Shastri, "Studying agents and reinforcement learning," in Proceedings of the Workshop on Data Mining and Knowledge Discovery, Jan. 2004.

    [22]
    R. Hamming, S. Abiteboul, J. Backus, and P. Zheng, "Ambimorphic, concurrent algorithms," Journal of Heterogeneous, Relational Modalities, vol. 69, pp. 78-81, Jan. 2002.

    [23]
    D. Culler and W. Davis, "OnyJDL: Study of the location-identity split," in Proceedings of SOSP, Apr. 1997.

    [24]
    M. Welsh, N. P. Shastri, L. Adleman, M. O. Rabin, N. Chomsky, R. Kumar, J. Ullman, and I. Newton, "Extensive unification of multicast frameworks and replication," in Proceedings of MOBICOMM, Sept. 2004.
     
  5. KarlMarx
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    KarlMarx Senior Member

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    That makes more sense than some recent Supreme Court decisions
     
  6. dmp
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    dmp Senior Member

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    I wonder if Libs are using that when they post here?
     

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