Anthony B. Morton

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To what extent is a traveller (called Justin, say) better off to wait for a bus rather than just start walking—particularly when the bus headway is of a similar order of magnitude to the walking time and Justin does not know the precise arrival time of the bus? The recent analysis by Chen et al [1] goes some way toward answering this question; however,(More)
Summation laws are used by power system planners wherever it is necessary to estimate the aggregate effect of fluctuating influences from multiple sources in a power system. Examples include the aggregation of harmonic emissions from customers connected at the same point in a network, the aggregation of diverse customer loads, and capacity planning in(More)
Jason Rosenhouse’s ‘great big Monty Hall book’ [12] is published by Oxford; but it was on one of my occasional pilgrimages to Cambridge that I stumbled upon it. As one who has taken an unnatural interest in this subject over the years, I found it unsurprising that enough material existed out there to fill a book on the Monty Hall problem, but Rosenhouse is(More)
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