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Apr
29 |
awarded | Good Answer |
Oct
16 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Apr
25 |
accepted | Anti-concentration of Gaussian quadratic form |
Apr
25 |
awarded | Commentator |
Apr
25 |
comment |
Anti-concentration of Gaussian quadratic form
Yes, I would expect $c=1/2,$ but I don't want to discourage somebody with an answer that gives $c<1/2.$ |
Apr
25 |
revised |
Anti-concentration of Gaussian quadratic form
deleted 13 characters in body |
Apr
25 |
comment |
Anti-concentration of Gaussian quadratic form
No, it's supposed to be an absolute constant independent of $a_1,\dots,a_n$ and $n$. I will update the question. |
Apr
25 |
asked | Anti-concentration of Gaussian quadratic form |
Jul
20 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Jun
7 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Oct
21 |
awarded | Yearling |
Aug
24 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Feb
3 |
awarded | Enthusiast |
Feb
1 |
answered | Which popular games are the most mathematical? |
Jan
17 |
comment |
linear program with zeros
I guess, appropriately rephrased this could be a somewhat interesting math overflow question. Like, what algorithms/heuristics are known to solve mixed integer linear programs, which instances are easy etc. |
Jan
17 |
comment |
linear program with zeros
looks more like a quadratic program than a linear program, since you can express that a variable is either zero or one. You can't hope to solve this efficiently in general. Look for integer linear programming solvers on the web. |
Jan
16 |
accepted | Deciding membership in a convex hull |
Jan
14 |
awarded | Editor |
Jan
14 |
comment |
Algorithm for decomposing permutations
So, the solution could have exponential length so that you can't write it out in polynomial time. Instead you release, say, a Turing machine which on input $i$ returns the permutation $g_i$. This can be done efficiently. |
Jan
14 |
revised |
Algorithm for decomposing permutations
added 8 characters in body |