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This link recently saved by kenrobson on December 21, 2009
his site lists books with a major queueing component. Many of the books are out of print, but there are lots of excellent recent queueing books. If you know of a book, or have authored a book that you would like to see added to this list, please send an e-mail to the address below.
Contact: Myron Hlynka at email@example.com
URL is http://web2.uwindsor.ca/math/hlynka/qbook.html
Last update: July 13, 2009.
NOTE: The content of this web site was collected by M. Hlynka over many years. The content has also appeared on other web sites without acknowledgement.
I do not sell any of these books and I do not receive any compensation foranything appearing on this site.
This link recently saved by kenrobson on May 20, 2009
Two system-based views exist regarding managerial value chain analysis: Theory of Constraints (TOC) and Activity-Based Costing (ABC). There has been considerable debate whether TOC or ABC is the more optimal approach for strategic planning. This study seeks to compare TOC and ABC, while keeping constant the level of environmental turbulence each of the approaches encounter. With regard to organizational systems, literature regarding complex adaptive systems supports the idea that bottom-up approaches are more resilient to volatility. Consequently, this study hypothesizes that the bottom-up ABC approach will prove more agile and less limiting than the top-down TOC approach.
This link recently saved by kenrobson on January 20, 2008
This link recently saved by kenrobson on September 16, 2007
We're entering an era where CPU clock speeds will soon cease to scale upwards and instead CPU manufacturers are planning to put more and more independent cores on a chip. Intel plans to release an 80-core chip within 5 years. Consequently the research com
This link recently saved by kenrobson on December 31, 2006
When Lenny [Susskind] and Alessandro [Tomasiello] invited me to speak here, I said, "I'll be delighted to, as long you realize that my understanding of string theory is about at the level of Brian Greene's TV show." There's a relevant joke -- I don't know
This link recently saved by kenrobson on April 04, 2006
Before going further about how Bayesian filters work, let’s take a look at the history and the theory behind Bayesianism. The Bayesian theory was named after Reverend Thomas Bayes, a renowned British mathematician who lived in the 18th century.
This link recently saved by kenrobson on February 19, 2006
In computer science, often the question is not how to solve a problem, but how to solve a problem well. For instance, take the problem of sorting. Many sorting algorithms are well-known; the problem is not to find a way to sort words, but to find a way to
This link recently saved by kenrobson on November 28, 2005