239 reputation
18
bio website
location Kyoto-shi, Japan
age
visits member for 3 years, 8 months
seen Apr 1 '13 at 6:04
Canadian expat living in Kyoto. I need to learn MATLAB scripting for numerical analysis for economics. I took a C+ class a long time ago and tried to learn a little HTML, but otherwise I'm a total coding noob. In Japan we'd say 'yoroshiku onegaishimasu' - thanks in advance for taking care of me.

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awarded  Nice Question
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awarded  Autobiographer
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awarded  Popular Question
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awarded  Teacher
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awarded  Yearling
Jul
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comment Proper way to read $\forall$ - “for all” or “for every”?
That's what I figured. I'd never thought about it before he asked me, and had been using them interchangeably myself.
Jul
4
comment Proper way to read $\forall$ - “for all” or “for every”?
Perfect, thank you very much.
Jul
4
accepted Proper way to read $\forall$ - “for all” or “for every”?
Jul
4
asked Proper way to read $\forall$ - “for all” or “for every”?
May
23
accepted setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
May
23
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
fixed a mistake in notation
May
22
answered setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
May
21
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
edited for clarity
May
21
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
clarified a step
May
21
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
Fixed mistakes in equations, edited for clarity
May
21
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
edited title
May
21
awarded  Editor
May
21
revised setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
deleted 2 characters in body
May
21
asked setting up a dynamic programming problem with multiple states and controls
May
20
comment does the following dynamic system converge to a steady state?
Thank you very much. I think $a=\alpha$ though, not $\log\alpha$.