• Publications
  • Influence
The Asymmetric Traveling Salesman Problem: Algorithms, Instance Generators, and Tests
TLDR
The purpose of this paper is to provide a preliminary report on the first broad-based experimental comparison of modern heuristics for the asymmetric traveling salesmen problem (ATSP). Expand
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Peers Don’t Let Peers Perish: Encouraging Research and Scholarship Among Junior Library Faculty
Traditional mentoring has many benefits, but peer mentoring can also offer a valuable support structure along the road to tenure. The Junior Faculty Research Roundtable (JFRR) is a peer-mentoringExpand
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Open access outreach: SMASH vs. Suasion
Some librarians became open access (OA) supporters because they were outraged—and budgetarily hamstrung—by certain commercial publishers’ artificially inflated prices. (We know they are artificiallyExpand
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The History of Computer Games
TLDR
1989: Gerald Tesauro’s neural network-based Neurogammon, which was trained with a database of games played by expert human players, won the backgammon championship at the 1989 International Computer Olympiad. Expand
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Google Sets®, Google Suggest®, and Google Search History®: Three More Tools for the Reference Librarian's Bag of Tricks
TLDR
This article examines the features, quirks, and uses of Google Sets, Google Suggest, and Google Search History and argues that these three lesser-known Google tools warrant inclusion in the resourceful reference librarian's bag of tricks. Expand
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Classical and Quantum Algorithms for Finding Cycles
TLDR
This paper discusses quantum algorithms for finding cycles in graphs, a problem for which polynomial-time classical algorithms already exist. Expand
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Just Roll with It? Rolling Volumes vs. Discrete Issues in Open Access Library and Information Science Journals
TLDR
This study examines the prevalence of and reasons for rolling volumes vs. discrete issues among scholarly OA library and information science (LIS) journals based in the United States. Expand
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Speaking as One: Supporting Open Access with Departmental Resolutions
TLDR
In this article, the authors—four library faculty members and one faculty member from outside the library—share their experiences creating and approving open access policies in the library departments of four CUNY schools and promoting open access beyond the libraries. Expand
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