Answers to Game Theory and IO Practice Problems for Classes in Weeks 6 and 8
First-Year M. Phil Microeconomics, Michaelmas Term 2011
Vincent P. Crawford, University of Oxford
To be worked and handed in for the Week 6 class:
1. Consider the following two-p
MBA Education & Careers
Living in a State of Denial
BHARAT JAIN
O
n November 26, 2008, about ten
Pakistani terrorists belonging to the
Pakistan-based Lashkar-e-Toiba
(LeT), armed with sophisticated weapons, carried
out coordinated attacks on several key s
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15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 3: Robot Motion, Game Theory
Questions to Rong Yan(yanrong@cs.cmu.edu) Out: 2/21/06
Name:
Due: 3/7/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web page). This assign
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 2: Constraint Satisfaction
Problems
Questions to Vaibhav Mehta(vaibhav@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 2/07/06
Name:
Due: 2/21/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web
page)
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 2: Constraint Satisfaction Problems
Questions to Vaibhav Mehta(vaibhav@cs.cmu.edu) Out: 2/07/06
Name:
Due: 2/21/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web page)
Design and Analysis of Algorithms
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Profs. Dana Moshkovitz and Bruce Tidor
6.046J/18.410J
Practice Final Exam for Spring 2012
Practice Final Exam for Spring 2012
These problems are four of the seven problems from the na
Design and Analysis of Algorithms
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Profs. Dana Moshkovitz and Bruce Tidor
6.046J/18.410J
Practice Quiz 2 for Spring 2012
Practice Quiz 2 for Spring 2012
These problems are four of the ve problems from the take-home exa
May 12, 2011
6.046J/18.410J
Practice Final Exam
Design and Analysis of Algorithms
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Profs. Dana Moshkovitz and Bruce Tidor
Practice Final Exam
Do not open this quiz booklet until you are directed to do so. Read all the
Lecture 5
Fast Fourier Transform
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Chapter 30
The algorithm in this lecture, known since the time of Gauss but popularized mainly by Cooley and
Tukey in the 1960s, is an example of the divide-and-conquer paradigm. Actually, the
Lecture 2
Recap & Interval Scheduling
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Section 16.1; Section 4.4
2.1
Recap of Median Finding
Like M ERGE -S ORT, the median-of-medians algorithm S ELECT calls itself recursively, with the argument to each recursive call being
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 3: Solution
Questions to Rong Yan(yanrong@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 2/21/06
Name:
Due: 3/7/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web page).
This assignment must be turn
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 4: Game Theory and Auctions
Questions to Vaibhav Mehta(vaibhav@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 3/08/06
Name:
Due: 3/30/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web
page). This w
MBA Education & Careers
GDP,
NI, GDP, & GNP
N
ational Income (NI) can be defined in
many ways. It can be defined in terms
of (i) total output, (ii) total factor
income, and (iii) the total expenditure of a
country.
Total Output. In terms of total output,
Code: AC11
PART - I, VOL I
Subject: OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING
TYPICAL QUESTIONS & ANSWERS
OBJECTIVE TYPE QUESTIONS
Each Question carries 2 marks.
Choose correct or the best alternative in the following:
Q.1
The address of a variable temp of type float i
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 6 Solution:
Neural Nets, Cross-Validation and Bayes Nets
Questions to Sajid Siddiqi (siddiqi@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 4/17/06
Name:
Due: 5/02/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained fr
Solution to Practice Problems:
Game Theory
1. Modeling a situation as a game
For each of the following situations, come up with a game (in normal form the matrix
representation we have been using) to describe the situation. For each one, decide if the
gam
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 6:
Neural Nets, Cross-Validation and Bayes Nets
Questions to Sajid Siddiqi (siddiqi@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 4/17/06
Name:
Due: 5/02/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the cl
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 5 Solution:
Inductive Learning Methods
Questions to Sajid Siddiqi (siddiqi@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 3/30/06
Name:
Due: 4/13/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web
p
Ecn 200C Micro Theory Professor Giacomo Bonanno
ANSWERS TO PRACTICE PROBLEMS 12
1.
Since B is strictly dominated, it cannot be assigned positive probability at a Nash
equilibrium. Let p be the probability of T and q the probability of L. Then p must satis
200C Micro Theory Professor Giacomo Bonanno
PRACTICE PROBLEMS 12
T opic: mixed-strategy equilibria
VERY IMPORTANT: do not look at the answers until you have made a VERY serious effort to
solve the problem. If you turn to the answers to get clues or help,
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 5:
Inductive Learning Methods
Questions to Sajid Siddiqi (siddiqi@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 3/30/06
Name:
Due: 4/13/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web
page). Thi
15-381 Spring 06 Assignment 4: Game Theory and Auctions
Questions to Vaibhav Mehta(vaibhav@cs.cmu.edu)
Out: 3/08/06
Name:
Due: 3/30/06
Andrew ID:
Please turn in your answers on this assignment (extra copies can be obtained from the class web
page). This w
Lecture 3
Minimum Spanning Trees I
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Chapter 4; Appendix B.4, B.5; Section 16.2
3.1
Greedy Algorithms
As we said above, a greedy algorithm is an algorithm which attempts to solve an optimization
problem in multiple stages by ma
Lecture 1
Introduction & Median Finding
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Section 9.3; Chapter 1; Sections 4.3 and 4.5
1.1
The Course
Hello, and welcome to 6.046 Design and Analysis of Algorithms. The prerequisites for this course are
1. 6.006 Introduction to
Lecture 23
Computational geometry
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Chapter 33 except 33.3
There are many important problems in which the relationships we wish to analyze have geometric
structure. For example, computational geometry plays an important role in
Lecture 8
Randomized Algorithms I
Supplemental reading in CLRS: Chapter 5; Section 9.2
Should we be allowed to write an algorithm whose behavior depends on the outcome of a coin ip?
It turns out that allowing random choices can yield a tremendous improvem