Need a game that people play that simulates human trafficking without it actually being human trafficking (since that would just be wrong). It could be a MMO strategy game that requires the players to distribute mail in a war zone. So, you can choose to be the good guy, the mail distributor (which corresponds to the human trafficker and the mail is like the humans). Or the bad guy and try and stop the mail men.
We can then use machine learning to identify trends in the strategies, social networks and roles that form as the game progresses. Using this data along with real world human trafficking data we can create a multiagent simulation that can predict the effects of various decisions.
They are pretty cool. This post was driven (pun intended) by the need for determining whether a 2003 BMW 325i can be safely driven with regular gas rather than higher octane gas.
The compression ratio of the bmw is 9:1. This ratio tells us the volume of the combustion chamber at its largest capacity to its smallest capacity. Essentially, the larger the ratio the more heat we use to actually do work the better. However, this requires higher octane gas in order for knocking (the gas detonating) not to occur. Basically higher octane gas has a higher activation level (meaning it can stand a much higher temp/pressure before it combusts). So, when a lower octane gas is put into a higher compression ratio engine the fuel will self detonate (knock) before the piston compresses the whole way possibly causing damage to the piston. When a knock sensor detects knocking it adjusts when it ignites the fuel so that knocking won’t occur. However, fuel will be wasted.
Knock sensors are required on vehicles after 1996. So, it seems like it is ok to put lower octane gas into the bmw. Maybe keep an eye on the mpg and compare it to what the manual says it should be getting.
My mom taught all this to me when I was homeschooled! Wish I had a better memory.
https://app.box.com/s/fi1c3wccxjrwtan9hq69 is a very interesting article I’ll write a bit about it later.
http://www.math.hawaii.edu/~dale/godel/godel.html descriptions of a couple paradoxes and theorems important to computer science and mathematics.
I posted every month this year! Of course this is a pretty small one….