Game Theory 101

151 CQ
36 Lessons
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    31. A Trick with Weakly Dominated Strategies
    A lesson with William Spaniel
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    Want to dominate game theory? Work through the "Take or Share" game and learn a trick that will have you second guessing your mom's advice on sharing.

    Want to dominate game theory? Work through the "Take or Share" game and learn a trick that will have you second guessing your mom's advice on sharing.

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    32. Rock, Paper, Scissors Game
    A lesson with William Spaniel
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    How can you win Rock, Paper, Scissors? Not with a pure strategy, that’s for sure! Learn the theory behind the game, and see why you just can't beat randomness.

    How can you win Rock, Paper, Scissors? Not with a pure strategy, that’s for sure! Learn the theory behind the game, and see why you just can't beat randomness.

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    5 CQ
    33. Symmetric Zero Sum Games
    A lesson with William Spaniel
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    Rock, Paper... Symmetry? Learn about symmetric zero sum games: game theory scenarios in which each player's expected utility at equilibrium must equal zero.

    Rock, Paper... Symmetry? Learn about symmetric zero sum games: game theory scenarios in which each player's expected utility at equilibrium must equal zero.

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    34. Modified Rock, Paper, Scissors Game
    A lesson with William Spaniel
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    Solve a modified rock, paper, scissors game theory scenario, and along the way, learn about the zero sum theorem and mixed strategy Nash equilibria.

    Solve a modified rock, paper, scissors game theory scenario, and along the way, learn about the zero sum theorem and mixed strategy Nash equilibria.

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    35. Mixing Among Three Strategies
    A lesson with William Spaniel
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    Game theory needn't mix you up! Use this algorithm to solve for the mixed strategy Nash equilibrium in games with three possible strategies.

    Game theory needn't mix you up! Use this algorithm to solve for the mixed strategy Nash equilibrium in games with three possible strategies.

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1 Comments
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Michael H
Sometimes, your words were confusing (i.e. a Nash). Saying, "ash," calls for the word-a to be changed to the word-an. Net change? The n-sound simply moved from one letter to the other without disrupting the order of sounds. Hence, not clarifying the new vocabulary you introduced to us "newbies". Maybe, throwing in a line such as, "Mr. Nash named discovered this; so it bears his name."
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