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 Feb27 awarded Famous Question Aug15 awarded Nice Question Sep13 awarded Notable Question Feb5 awarded Popular Question Nov23 accepted what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? Nov23 comment what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? Thanks for all the help. It's clearer to me now how to best reach my intended understanding of Game Theory. Nov23 comment what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? [cont] Understanding precise mathematical relationships would help me in my master's degree studies should I choose to get one. I also enjoy learning for its own sake. Nov23 comment what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? To be honest, I have taken a few calculus classes a few years back, but my understanding of it is hazy since I didn't put my heart into it and didn't see the practical applicability of some of the topics covered in calculus and I haven't taken any classes that forced me to deal with higher level abstract math proofs. I've gone over the basic concepts of game theory in my intermediate Microeconomics classes but have never taken game theory as a separate class. Nov23 comment what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? would a math beginner understand the fixed point theorem book you mentioned, or is there something that will help me "bridge" my understanding? Nov22 awarded Editor Nov22 revised what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? added 121 characters in body Nov22 comment what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? Please see Updated post Nov22 asked what resources would help someone understand Game Theory proofs? Oct9 awarded Scholar Oct9 accepted In classical logic, why is $(p\Rightarrow q)$ True if $p$ is False and $q$ is True? Oct8 comment In classical logic, why is $(p\Rightarrow q)$ True if $p$ is False and $q$ is True? It does not violate the principle but we cannot be sure that the soda machine works so we cannot be sure that the principle is true. However, it seems that I have misinterpreted the purpose of the truth table. Oct8 awarded Supporter Oct7 awarded Student Oct7 asked In classical logic, why is $(p\Rightarrow q)$ True if $p$ is False and $q$ is True?