Mehr Spaß mit SCIgen!

Diskutiere Mehr Spaß mit SCIgen! im Fun Forum im Bereich Sonstiges; Hab noch nie einen Fun-Thread erstellt. Hab ein cooles Programm (eigentlich Webseite) gefunden. Die Vorgeschichte ist allerdings ernst gemeint,...

  1. #1 Krotti, 13.12.2012
    Zuletzt bearbeitet: 13.12.2012

    Krotti Foren As

    Dabei seit:
    Hab noch nie einen Fun-Thread erstellt.
    Hab ein cooles Programm (eigentlich Webseite) gefunden. Die Vorgeschichte ist allerdings ernst gemeint, sofern das noch niemand wusste.

    Eigentlich wollte ich ja das Magazin hackin9 bestellen. Die Abogebühr wär mir das Magazin wert gewesen, jetzt allerdings nicht mehr.
    Die Redaktion hat nämlich einen interessanten Artikel über NMAP veröffentlicht und es war nicht am 1. April, aber lest selbst.

    Hier ein Auszug aus Wikipedia EN:

    Hier die recht amüsanten "Kommentare" auf (mit Gordon "Fydor" Lyon, dem Autor von NMAP):

    Steht zwar in den oberen Links, aber hier der direkte Link zum Artikel, den das Magazin veröffentlicht hat:

    Viel Spaß beim Lesen!

    Na? Wer kann die coolste wissenschaftliche Arbeit mit SCIgen generieren?

    Ich fang an:
    Decoupling Model Checking from 802.11B in Checksums
    The refinement of Markov models has studied the World Wide Web, and current trends suggest that the improvement of thin clients will soon emerge. After years of theoretical research into access points, we show the synthesis of thin clients. SUNNA, our new application for the refinement of the producer-consumer problem, is the solution to all of these grand challenges.
    Table of Contents
    1) Introduction
    2) Related Work
        2.1) DNS
        2.2) Evolutionary Programming
    3) Framework
    4) Implementation
    5) Results
        5.1) Hardware and Software Configuration
        5.2) Dogfooding SUNNA
    6) Conclusion
    1  Introduction
    Many hackers worldwide would agree that, had it not been for Scheme, the study of the transistor might never have occurred. A robust question in operating systems is the investigation of stable information. Furthermore, Certainly, SUNNA is derived from the principles of robotics. However, suffix trees alone cannot fulfill the need for the study of thin clients.
    In order to achieve this mission, we concentrate our efforts on showing that the Internet can be made encrypted, mobile, and flexible. Two properties make this approach distinct: SUNNA controls the improvement of SMPs, and also SUNNA develops lossless symmetries. Indeed, access points and A* search have a long history of agreeing in this manner. By comparison, the lack of influence on cryptoanalysis of this discussion has been considered unproven. The basic tenet of this approach is the construction of architecture. In addition, the usual methods for the construction of IPv4 do not apply in this area.
    Our contributions are twofold. For starters, we concentrate our efforts on disproving that Web services and the World Wide Web [16,16,2] are largely incompatible. We examine how redundancy can be applied to the investigation of rasterization.
    The rest of the paper proceeds as follows. We motivate the need for Byzantine fault tolerance. Continuing with this rationale, to accomplish this ambition, we concentrate our efforts on validating that the famous ubiquitous algorithm for the evaluation of lambda calculus by C. Hoare [22] is maximally efficient. Continuing with this rationale, to answer this challenge, we concentrate our efforts on disproving that context-free grammar and the Turing machine can collude to fulfill this purpose. Ultimately, we conclude.
    2  Related Work
    The concept of omniscient epistemologies has been enabled before in the literature. The original approach to this problem [4] was adamantly opposed; on the other hand, it did not completely accomplish this ambition [13]. These solutions typically require that thin clients and rasterization [7] can synchronize to overcome this challenge, and we disconfirmed here that this, indeed, is the case.
    2.1  DNS
    We now compare our approach to existing modular modalities methods. A solution for the understanding of RPCs [19] proposed by Suzuki fails to address several key issues that our system does solve [19]. Similarly, instead of simulating the synthesis of checksums [8,7,14], we surmount this grand challenge simply by evaluating information retrieval systems [7]. Complexity aside, our system develops less accurately. The choice of systems in [14] differs from ours in that we construct only key configurations in SUNNA. despite the fact that this work was published before ours, we came up with the solution first but could not publish it until now due to red tape. Wang explored several metamorphic methods, and reported that they have minimal effect on the refinement of context-free grammar [18,1,20,21]. Therefore, despite substantial work in this area, our solution is obviously the heuristic of choice among hackers worldwide [12].
    2.2  Evolutionary Programming
    The original solution to this quandary by Sun and Qian was considered intuitive; on the other hand, this result did not completely address this problem [10]. The choice of simulated annealing in [6] differs from ours in that we enable only significant methodologies in SUNNA. this is arguably fair. We plan to adopt many of the ideas from this related work in future versions of SUNNA.
    3  Framework
    Next, we motivate our methodology for disproving that SUNNA is NP-complete. We show the relationship between our system and Markov models in Figure 1. Despite the fact that mathematicians generally hypothesize the exact opposite, SUNNA depends on this property for correct behavior. We show the relationship between SUNNA and cacheable modalities in Figure 1. Further, we show a diagram diagramming the relationship between our application and write-ahead logging in Figure 1. While scholars often believe the exact opposite, our framework depends on this property for correct behavior. The question is, will SUNNA satisfy all of these assumptions? It is not.
    Figure 1: The decision tree used by SUNNA.
    Rather than observing online algorithms, SUNNA chooses to analyze "smart" models. Rather than managing certifiable algorithms, SUNNA chooses to analyze heterogeneous epistemologies. We carried out a 3-minute-long trace confirming that our design is not feasible. Any natural simulation of the memory bus will clearly require that suffix trees and agents are entirely incompatible; SUNNA is no different. Thusly, the model that SUNNA uses is not feasible.
    Figure 2: An analysis of wide-area networks.
    Suppose that there exists the deployment of access points such that we can easily refine stable technology. Consider the early architecture by E. Clarke et al.; our framework is similar, but will actually realize this mission. We assume that public-private key pairs and object-oriented languages are never incompatible. Despite the results by Lee, we can validate that online algorithms and consistent hashing are mostly incompatible. Such a claim might seem counterintuitive but fell in line with our expectations. Further, consider the early architecture by P. Taylor; our methodology is similar, but will actually realize this intent. This seems to hold in most cases.
    4  Implementation
    Though many skeptics said it couldn't be done (most notably Albert Einstein), we construct a fully-working version of SUNNA. since SUNNA enables IPv6, implementing the virtual machine monitor was relatively straightforward. Continuing with this rationale, SUNNA is composed of a centralized logging facility, a hand-optimized compiler, and a collection of shell scripts. Overall, SUNNA adds only modest overhead and complexity to prior pseudorandom algorithms.
    5  Results
    Our evaluation methodology represents a valuable research contribution in and of itself. Our overall evaluation methodology seeks to prove three hypotheses: (1) that flash-memory speed behaves fundamentally differently on our sensor-net testbed; (2) that hash tables no longer impact performance; and finally (3) that the Motorola bag telephone of yesteryear actually exhibits better effective throughput than today's hardware. The reason for this is that studies have shown that median seek time is roughly 16% higher than we might expect [11]. Further, the reason for this is that studies have shown that average clock speed is roughly 66% higher than we might expect [23]. Note that we have decided not to synthesize NV-RAM speed. Our work in this regard is a novel contribution, in and of itself.
    5.1  Hardware and Software Configuration
    Figure 3: These results were obtained by Johnson and Bose [23]; we reproduce them here for clarity.
    Our detailed evaluation necessary many hardware modifications. We ran a prototype on our desktop machines to measure the incoherence of hardware and architecture [24]. To begin with, we quadrupled the effective floppy disk throughput of our desktop machines to probe our system. Despite the fact that such a hypothesis is largely an unproven purpose, it continuously conflicts with the need to provide suffix trees to cyberinformaticians. Similarly, we added more flash-memory to our desktop machines to understand algorithms. We added more tape drive space to MIT's Internet-2 overlay network. On a similar note, we added more floppy disk space to our homogeneous cluster. Along these same lines, we added a 25-petabyte USB key to our sensor-net testbed to investigate our mobile telephones. To find the required 10GB of flash-memory, we combed eBay and tag sales. Lastly, Swedish physicists added 150kB/s of Wi-Fi throughput to our decommissioned NeXT Workstations.
    Figure 4: Note that latency grows as hit ratio decreases - a phenomenon worth evaluating in its own right.
    Building a sufficient software environment took time, but was well worth it in the end. We added support for SUNNA as a kernel patch. All software components were linked using Microsoft developer's studio built on the Canadian toolkit for randomly visualizing joysticks. Similarly, we made all of our software is available under a very restrictive license.
    Figure 5: Note that block size grows as distance decreases - a phenomenon worth enabling in its own right.
    5.2  Dogfooding SUNNA
    Figure 6: The effective seek time of our methodology, as a function of clock speed [17].
    Is it possible to justify having paid little attention to our implementation and experimental setup? Unlikely. We ran four novel experiments: (1) we deployed 28 Macintosh SEs across the millenium network, and tested our agents accordingly; (2) we asked (and answered) what would happen if provably discrete multicast algorithms were used instead of linked lists; (3) we ran 52 trials with a simulated Web server workload, and compared results to our earlier deployment; and (4) we compared effective power on the ErOS, EthOS and GNU/Debian Linux operating systems. We discarded the results of some earlier experiments, notably when we compared median signal-to-noise ratio on the NetBSD, Amoeba and Sprite operating systems.
    Now for the climactic analysis of the second half of our experiments. We scarcely anticipated how precise our results were in this phase of the evaluation. Next, of course, all sensitive data was anonymized during our middleware emulation. On a similar note, note how rolling out compilers rather than deploying them in the wild produce more jagged, more reproducible results.
    We next turn to the second half of our experiments, shown in Figure 4. The many discontinuities in the graphs point to degraded expected seek time introduced with our hardware upgrades. Second, the data in Figure 5, in particular, proves that four years of hard work were wasted on this project. We withhold these results for anonymity. Third, error bars have been elided, since most of our data points fell outside of 61 standard deviations from observed means.
    Lastly, we discuss experiments (1) and (4) enumerated above. Operator error alone cannot account for these results. These 10th-percentile clock speed observations contrast to those seen in earlier work [15], such as Maurice V. Wilkes's seminal treatise on online algorithms and observed 10th-percentile bandwidth. Continuing with this rationale, the curve in Figure 6 should look familiar; it is better known as F(n) = n.
    6  Conclusion
    In conclusion, our experiences with SUNNA and 802.11 mesh networks argue that the location-identity split and Lamport clocks can interact to accomplish this aim [5,3,25,9]. SUNNA has set a precedent for the analysis of flip-flop gates, and we expect that hackers worldwide will measure SUNNA for years to come. We also motivated new stochastic algorithms. The exploration of compilers is more appropriate than ever, and our system helps mathematicians do just that.
        Clark, D. An analysis of suffix trees using LoolDakir. In Proceedings of INFOCOM (Sept. 2005).
        Codd, E., and Martin, K. Self-learning epistemologies for context-free grammar. In Proceedings of NOSSDAV (Sept. 2003).
        Darwin, C., Ullman, J., Garey, M., and Hartmanis, J. Deconstructing DNS using Coziness. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Peer-to-Peer Theory (Nov. 2004).
        Einstein, A., and Karp, R. SLAT: A methodology for the development of compilers. OSR 18 (Aug. 2003), 89-104.
        Einstein, A., and Subramanian, L. The effect of knowledge-based models on machine learning. Journal of Compact Theory 18 (Nov. 2004), 20-24.
        Gupta, Z., and Yao, A. Enabling sensor networks using multimodal archetypes. In Proceedings of SOSP (Oct. 1996).
        Harishankar, S. TITI: Study of Lamport clocks. Journal of Omniscient, Unstable Archetypes 64 (Sept. 2003), 76-82.
        Krotti. Exploring Scheme and simulated annealing. In Proceedings of SOSP (Feb. 1999).
        Krotti, Bachman, C., Davis, M. F., Tarjan, R., and Ritchie, D. The influence of real-time information on machine learning. In Proceedings of the Conference on Probabilistic Symmetries (June 2004).
        Krotti, and Kobayashi, O. Development of digital-to-analog converters. Tech. Rep. 922, UCSD, Feb. 1999.
        Lamport, L., and Johnson, D. A case for object-oriented languages. TOCS 54 (June 2002), 74-87.
        Lampson, B., and Einstein, A. A deployment of Scheme. In Proceedings of the USENIX Security Conference (Oct. 2003).
        Leiserson, C., Abiteboul, S., Perlis, A., and Kaashoek, M. F. Gorge: Study of gigabit switches. In Proceedings of MICRO (Nov. 2003).
        Maruyama, X. Z., Minsky, M., Suzuki, D., and Wirth, N. Extreme programming considered harmful. In Proceedings of IPTPS (July 2005).
        Moore, U. Interposable theory. In Proceedings of SOSP (Dec. 2005).
        Newell, A., and Quinlan, J. On the simulation of kernels. Tech. Rep. 3086-950-932, CMU, June 1997.
        Sasaki, O. Z., and Hoare, C. The relationship between the transistor and telephony. Journal of Optimal Models 73 (Sept. 2001), 56-68.
        Sun, L. TETROL: A methodology for the synthesis of the partition table. Journal of Unstable Algorithms 0 (Oct. 1990), 73-96.
        Sutherland, I., Maruyama, M., Backus, J., Sato, H., Codd, E., and Hamming, R. Rod: A methodology for the analysis of e-commerce. NTT Technical Review 20 (Nov. 1935), 55-63.
        Suzuki, Q. Emulating interrupts and telephony. Journal of "Smart" Configurations 82 (Dec. 1998), 20-24.
        Takahashi, Q., Brooks, R., and Shenker, S. A methodology for the improvement of the partition table. In Proceedings of JAIR (Sept. 2004).
        Tarjan, R., and Wilkes, M. V. Comparing the Internet and flip-flop gates. Journal of Virtual, Optimal Epistemologies 48 (Oct. 2005), 1-18.
        Taylor, T., Zheng, H., Zheng, I., Wilkes, M. V., Johnson, C., and Takahashi, S. PLANT: A methodology for the exploration of redundancy. NTT Technical Review 15 (Jan. 1993), 80-106.
        Wilkinson, J., Sasaki, M., Iverson, K., and Agarwal, R. Evaluating RPCs using replicated communication. Journal of Ambimorphic, Read-Write Configurations 41 (Sept. 1991), 84-100.
        Zhao, C., and Wang, F. Architecting wide-area networks and architecture. Journal of "Fuzzy", Atomic Configurations 10 (Aug. 1991), 59-67. 

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