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  #61  
Old 01-27-2016, 09:48 PM
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On the model-builder:
I'm using a quad-core processor with two threads per core. But the program never seems to use more than one thread (even when nothing else is running, it just jumps between 12 and 13 percent of processor time). Did I fuck up compiling? Or does each thread need to be called on explicitly?
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  #62  
Old 01-28-2016, 02:43 AM
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On the model-builder:
I'm using a quad-core processor with two threads per core. But the program never seems to use more than one thread (even when nothing else is running, it just jumps between 12 and 13 percent of processor time). Did I fuck up compiling? Or does each thread need to be called on explicitly?
In general, programs don't use more than 1 core automatically. It has to be programmed in specifically. One of the reasons is that the code must be Thread-safe (google it), and so satisfy some requirements (to avoid race-conditions, for one). There exists frameworks to help you do this for big computations, like MPI, but they have their own requirements.

So the short answer: yes you have to create each thread explicitly. Depending on the program this doesn't have to be a lot of work. I have made an existing program multi-threaded in an hour, once. However, it was quite suitable and well written when I started.
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  #63  
Old 01-28-2016, 02:37 PM
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(google it)
lol.
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So the short answer: yes you have to create each thread explicitly. Depending on the program this doesn't have to be a lot of work. I have made an existing program multi-threaded in an hour, once. However, it was quite suitable and well written when I started.
Thanks. When I finished the preprocessing, it was made so that nothing was used twice until the end. So I just split the data into different smaller arrays and ran multiple instances. Still only hovering around 50%, but it's a significant improvement. I'll have to look and see if I can make the last step 'thread safe'.
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  #64  
Old 01-28-2016, 02:45 PM
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Originally Posted by GonzoTheGreat View Post
but the "modulo Pi" bit is where things get really non-trivial.
I meant to say this earlier:
Computationally difficult, but not the hardest mathematically. The factorial is a pain, but you can work with it. And over any finite set, you can create a lattice basis that includes both integer multiples of Pi and the multiples of the integers. When I was working on it the hardest part seemed to be getting the product of the sin values. And then you have to hope the function never zeros out over the positive real numbers, because then you need to take a cosine integral (which, as we've stated, is NP-Complete).
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  #65  
Old 01-28-2016, 03:43 PM
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ETA2:
Does anyone remember where RJ talked about using Boolean logic to work out the cultures in WoT? Terez's thread (and this one) made me remember it.
Took awhile to find, but here:
Quote:
Therese Littleton

Are there particular historical eras that influence your stories?

Robert Jordan

Well, to give you an example of the way these things work... the Aiel. They have some bits of Japanese in them. Also some bits of the Zulu, the Berbers, the Bedouin, the Northern Cheyenne, the Apache, and some things that I added in myself. They are in no way a copy of any of these cultures, because what I do is say, "If A is true, what else has to be true about this culture? If B is true, what else has to be true?" And so forth.
In this way I begin to construct a logic tree, and I begin to get out of this first set of maybe 10, maybe 30 things that I want to be true about this culture. I begin to get around an image of this culture, out of just this set of things, because these other things have to be true. Then you reach the interesting part, because this thing right here has to be true, because of these things up here. But, this thing right here has to be false, because of those things up there. Now, which way does it go, and why? You've just gotten one of the interesting things about the culture, one of the really interesting little quirks.
To me, that in itself is a fascinating thing—the design of a culture. So that's how the Aiel came about. There are no cultures that are a simple lift of Renaissance Italy or 9th-century Persia or anything else. All of them are constructs.
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  #66  
Old 02-02-2016, 02:31 PM
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The program is taking a ridiculously long time to run. And apparently web surfing cuts efficiency dramatically. One block completed in 28000 seconds while I was sleeping. Another is running now, and we're up to 123000.

Was the guy Von Neumann?
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  #67  
Old 02-14-2016, 02:52 AM
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So it takes over an hour to read in the data after every iteration...should I just learn how to program in pauses and prompts? Or would the speedup of not restarting each iteration not be worth it?
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  #68  
Old 02-14-2016, 04:16 AM
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It might be worthwhile to try to figure out why it takes so long to read. Maybe it will help you come up with a more efficient reading mechanism. If you're really lucky, it could even be something that would be useful in some other cases too.
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  #69  
Old 02-15-2016, 03:26 PM
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The problem may be that it's in a text format (predicting the type and location of the outputs seemed like a pain in the ass). Or that I didn't actually 'compile' anything in the end, I decided instead to use some tool a friend had that let me use either Fortran or Maple's language (which I am most comfortable with). I'll run it by some people who have some specific knowledge of the problem I'm working on. Though he hates being bothered, so it would be nice to have something to show him.

Anyway, on Terezian analysis:

So apparently my lattice idea is, and I quote, 'fucking stupid', mostly for reasons I was aware of. The person I ran it by said while it might be the way to go in theory (though we had a debate on the efficiency of regression techniques I would rely on to sort elements into spines), in practice it is too slow. He did like my original idea (encoding music into an image, then using various techniques for finding edges, eigenfaces, and stegonographic information to build the metrics and operators), but mostly because it draws on some fields that are well-understood and documented. I'll walk you guys through both if you care, or I can give it another pass first. Also, something crawled across my feeds today that may be worth looking into for guidance:

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  #70  
Old 02-16-2016, 03:25 AM
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The problem may be that it's in a text format (predicting the type and location of the outputs seemed like a pain in the ass). Or that I didn't actually 'compile' anything in the end, I decided instead to use some tool a friend had that let me use either Fortran or Maple's language (which I am most comfortable with). I'll run it by some people who have some specific knowledge of the problem I'm working on. Though he hates being bothered, so it would be nice to have something to show him.
I could be wrong, but I don't think the problem is one of interpretation instead of compilation here. Reading in text files is a bit of a pain anyway, so for that the disadvantage of using an interpreter is lower than it would be for the actual computations.
What might be the problem (though I don't know your code, so I'm guessing based on ignorance*) could be the way you add each newly read item to memory. If that involves rearranging the whole rest of what was already read, then you've created an N-squared mess right there. And if it also means making memory assignments, then it would be a very inefficient N-squared mess to boot. If this is the case, then the solution would be: first read, then sort in place.

* Which, of course, is the best kind of guess to make. It gives one oodles of plausible deniability, and if one is right then that's amazing.
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  #71  
Old 03-04-2016, 04:45 PM
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Okay, I think the problem is the fact that I'm treating some very large lists as sets. A few thousand sets with a few thousand elements in each. So, since I'm using the Maple language for those, I'm guessing that Maple doesn't check for duplicate elements very efficiently.
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  #72  
Old 03-04-2016, 04:47 PM
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As for this:




They don't have anything really novel in terms of audio encoding.
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  #73  
Old 03-04-2016, 11:43 PM
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When I compile it's too slow, and when I use the interpreter it can't read in efficiently. I can't even begin to describe how pissed I am. I'm ready to fucking crucify someone for this. And if it's me, so be it. As long as someone bleeds.



Anyway, on a lighter note, something I've worked on before is reversible computing as SAT. It's closer to what we've done before in this thread, and pretty interesting in its own right. Unless someone wants to take over, or wants to see the Fourier+lattice techniques for music theory (so we'll ignore computability issues), or wants this thread to die.
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  #74  
Old 03-04-2016, 11:52 PM
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How can you crucify yourself? Suppose you manage to nail down one hand, what will you nail the other hand with? The first hand being full at that point. Of bloody nails that is. Not the kind at the ends of your fingers. Man there are a lot of puns in this line of thought.
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Old 03-05-2016, 04:15 AM
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How can you crucify yourself? Suppose you manage to nail down one hand, what will you nail the other hand with? The first hand being full at that point. Of bloody nails that is. Not the kind at the ends of your fingers. Man there are a lot of puns in this line of thought.
Design a Rube Goldberg Contraption to fire off the right number of nail guns at the same time, then stand in front of it and start the thing. If necessary, rebuild it so that you can actually reach the starting mechanism from where you're standing waiting to be crucified.
No problem, apart perhaps from some engineering stuff which a proper scientist dismisses as "trivial".
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  #76  
Old 03-16-2016, 11:14 PM
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As Gonzo notes, designing a crucifixion machine is basically just an engineering problem, and well within the scope of this thread. Though my Catholic background compels me to note that the nails don't actually go through the hand (you can ripthe hand away). They gobetween the major bones in the forearm.

Why can interpreters run in multiple threads without special coding?

Also, I might get to reversible SAT later, but anyone's interested in Terezian analysis...
Quote:
Geometry of Music
Sunday, February 14, 2016: 10:00 AM-11:30 AM
Marshall Ballroom West (Marriott Wardman Park)
Dmitri Tymoczko, Princeton University, Princeton, NJ
In my talk I am going to build on my earlier work into the non-Euclidean geometry of Western harmony (work which led to two papers published in Science, the book "A Geometry of Music," published by Oxford University Press, and an interactive sculpture in the National Museum of Mathematics in Manhattan). I will show how the mathematical notion of a "vector" corresponds to what musicians refer to as a "voice leading." Once we understand this correspondence, we can use mathematical and computational tools to study the vectors found in musical structure -- leading to new insights about musical style and also particular pieces. I will show how these vectors are crucial to understanding the geometrical structure of musical harmonies, and how that geometrical structure in turn helps us expand our conception of a musical vector. And we will develop new insights into the Renaissance composer Luca Marenzio's musical representations of the afterlife.
This happened. Apparently he was light on details, but perhaps worth looking into if I can find any specifics on his work. Or I could just ask him...

Anyway: one of the above, or another pass at Kryptos?
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Old 03-16-2016, 11:39 PM
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As Gonzo notes, designing a crucifixion machine is basically just an engineering problem, and well within the scope of this thread. Though my Catholic background compels me to note that the nails don't actually go through the hand (you can ripthe hand away). They gobetween the major bones in the forearm.
I actually am aware of this, but treating these practicalities as obvious would have implied the trial and error kind of experience which led Romans to those practical methods, so I went with the established myth. This was merely to prevent people from seeing me as some sort of nutjob and had nothing to do with my desire to follow the pun chain.
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  #78  
Old 03-18-2016, 06:04 PM
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Okay, a quick rundown on some mathematics of nonstandard computing. True quantum computers (iow, based on entanglement, not the Canadian adiabatic bullshit) rely on quantum bits that each take the form of a probability distribution. You can set each one independently, and when entangled they are understood by the model of a 2^n dimensional circle. From here you perform a number of flips and rotations to the system until it encodes the problem under consideration. At this point, you perform a quantum operation (like the quantum fourier transformation) that collapses the state. A quantum computer is 'complete' if it has a functionally complete set of logical operators and at least one quantum operator. It's important to note that results are only probabalistic, the qubits are not entirely independent, the functional operators need to be reversible, and the quantum operator is irreversible (you can't uncollapse a state).

There are other nonstandard computing models, like the analog computer the Dutch use to manage their unique water issues. I believe it uses voltage and current to directly model the water. Other models use photonic processes, pneumatic processes, mechanical processes (some of these are really cool. I met a local artist who builds some amazing clockwork computers for collectors), or even purely hypothetical ones.

And the model I am currently trying to design is another. As we've seen, any operation computable by a Turing machine can be reduced to a circuit of AND/OR/NOT gates. But we can intuitively see that more information per 'unit' (bit, qubit, obit) means greater efficiency. As it happens, my model uses sets of elements in a finite field instead of bits. But, with just a little tweaking, we can see that we stil have gates that function like AND, OR, and NOT; and De Morgan's laws still apply. In addition, you can develop special operators that act directly on the elements of the sets themselves (for instance, if the finite field was integers modulo 7, you could have an affine transformation operator). So: AND becomes the intersection of the sets, OR becomes the union, and NOT becomes the complement (sticking with integers modulo 7, the complement of {0,1,2,3} would be {4,5,6}). The empty/null set is analogous to FALSE, and the full set corresponds to TRUE. Partial sets are used to rigorously manipulate discrete probability distributions of nondetermistic variables.

I have to say, I am really fucking proud of the work I've done in the field, and my model will work with certain hardware better than anything else currently out there. Unfortunately the guy in charge of the project just wants to throw computing power at a primitive genetic algorithm to build the model. He has no understanding of what it will look like, what the extra operators can be, and how they behave. So like I said before, I'm on my own.
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Old 03-27-2016, 10:45 PM
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Okay, I was bored and already testing some things in Maple when I decided to take another look at the problem I got hung up on last time. Turns out I just misinterpreted a line (and I confused the technique with another I'm more familiar with. Though the authors could have been a bit clearer in their notation). Turns out s is just twice the target minus the summation of the multiset. And since lambda is just there to ensure what we might call 'technical compliance', we'll ignore it, and just look at the straight residue (as opposed to the quadratic diophantine version). But, to show the relationship:

Quadratic Diophantine:

A*x^2+B*y=C with A, B, C, x, and y all in N (natural numbers).

Since you can assume A, B, and C are all relatively prime (no common factors. And you can assume it because the Euclidean algorithm makes it easy to find gcd(gcd(A,B),C), and you can then just factor it out), you can rewrite it as:

A*x^2=C-B*y

A*x^2 = C mod B

x^2 = C*A^(-1) mod B

Since C*A^(-1) mod B is easily worked out, you can show that if the square of a natural number x is congruent to some number Q modulo N (where Q=C*A^(-1), and N=B), then there exists a solution to the subset-sum problem used to generate Q and N, provided x is less than some positive number t (also generated from the subset-sum problem. It's essentially a holdout of the restriction of the domain on the Quadratic Diophantine prolem).

You find Q using the Chinese Remainder Theorem on the following congruences:

Q=t^2 mod P

and

Q=s^2 mod 2^(m+1)

while N is equal to P*2^(m+1)


P is the product of a set of distinct prime numbers (other than 2) equal in size to the multiset raised to the power m (the number of bits n the summation of all the elements in the multiset), while s is the summation of a set of values obtained with the Chinese Remainder Theorem on the following congruences:

value[i]=multiset[i] mod 2^m

and

value[i]=0 mod P*primeset[i]^(-m)

You must also ensure that the values are not congruent to zero modulo the corresponding prime.


Now, this problem is NP-Complete, which means that it is a deciscion problem. Finding a suitable x only means that a solution to the subset-sum problem exists. To deconstruct the x value into the members of the subsets, you need to test each member (appropriately tweaking the values) and see if the congruence still holds (but these are much easier to do than finding the initial satisfiable x). That being said, here are the Q, N, and t values for the tattoo problem, along with a satisfying x:

Q=
13336001699742420686934233547272257409195346594156 82724534116136000988597221417465786711259086166981 18171681770816177404214012655963100828749652830208 54284290255887671935141179833791741577165394255213 75283889443416823485393064744585773608773611552790 75397713471851802327593114552596382780605290453652 07339740598748555180385668281023749958339598750179 20885085371761835725344335119084050637212831886860 15401275935321702864399786025

N=
17637633085770622730167837158713586993955291176605 22975805775356565230649360756421710721188160488822 39650926420928748408886434689636325996966686327607 33996956386638348176583805095951413458974055718811 51510682141417609797054161585105219795825853625704 22912499358432081648005992562325172825869068050796 05252968582528272876272691000467076037340989243503 05805319436099832720320261381112451194704105295364 60897537747220000000000000000

t=
14617619954027659287490340612037252463102826513514 76973197696361287780797932664617294740806305686793 85859046671490428808078940755393128988066259149277 37188540029303521452816955002512704789065694036647 13578929639092785029041463685283867334672994721157 83464940159141940503120547586825551777893350315713 84559579256550517603272266403906272756186227781821 64874364346618291695662594231636567551201082790345 54834031231243103645

x=
14617619633525147492129890288700729114868914534751 46277820262346268891743548951014757483385733388587 36365592106335149370810012590102613115015950247250 45588814771855724069959090134347241495837143808517 32054100734545378712219504178935025638417080045028 60889944097138095731539434077244907991703641901644 39733968042396973272497368511048003935827847781320 03469245351589859856719536806406258223874158777088 79853608867961853645


As you can see, even a relatively small problem blows up pretty quickly under repeated reductions.
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Old 03-28-2016, 01:21 AM
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Just for fun, I took a factoring problem as 3 SAT and converted to a Quadratic Residue problem. The number being factored was 6. And look at what I got:
Quote:
Originally Posted by q
51997253222067379089319540632601559669005042061175 56637289779477435766558348655888120797686376205713 66817852368272041101568515731129459426988680734924 97121123141893672238060887148367921867243470949721 63079195543006011995195942318767451628999722625526 87071685899663428729235205797440768502726473537355 54157638572402310610922543578821807037948401319654 24273783987609525212172854590568202235016380500900 42407964475693355830792419784983592726945270918830 46770756831347192641393664992273321695322733653800 03361167250057574362677508458793019349885303902967 87626528110029131351614600873167912415715149704702 43233437945756842088798003526542646604937257199352 10160049895759890263228607678442225684149482171696 10051048785356980445389901308640159184497630976102 88996010089824079698876214018392650897852234340233 34300955347230657552579292067550390047470887926085 02526366632624033848409555466442603478616726682030 14053722734026306902094104970363760272775110200373 11849782384032944339284846395486410498419090648028 33881533304855686685307809488808927769396228229195 53235033118102247438146849539314772135017055407785 78206387382731276237647539797627942075567378923332 04992471884470732735089484712495313883635424538003 01966523463740104394477564020953790336579957665395 88657254664943914910129366025586001717400425304085 07856217734002436762355936824509443645999112110102 14037942743618506434185787437735043384233822710353 84334936861382942238034695460630193055822868366830 27629401550412605642534807856676367418011018289341 31217918493840474211990621332141467654871399007546 95663668381985876701916386505480438785605410495930 86580782147354481745785233916987938863322422319915 89666666492456743607703253513608238168647116858964 60107306963118407273139670134578632282611769526223 97409831999688284057026248035184181632063802304484 15186127893134727458996161415676313692089013489501 63354646709731320143477067263468330837624231132571 76652087547315628754561647708727287733255138223211 46680223945098166123701546587951204627263282838345 73228471494261794980860279697507002404385651821797 50320886988417375782305930739383957532438770380320 20899347970336207447018032154165048151787882319623 63148554840763070019736423926562196968561869913940 23950183074866735384091396718791767666085869070651 82827413621110086175908108957722215034432772943871 41766195889947123912868933546800605413210535677810 58840918934902194735733145149386232994198408687885 85972563037277331823296720903645043015951511801926 14960819219414570782039191350486544513463989268995 93954282625999559117372461827743204772577681952174 59269487328339670132510596423087551547900798671173 03759685135878120965760345879360889991443648509512 41754388716889769314539003759861700008923784778377 68032229065752565291165546833801177280988980516876 81537665510497875896617378678092024468742502474062 12091347284439862887355384087419991532891322157548 24731514836334447735696171432392862042432441927673 96530941728036695988338209777507635671080216908034 60325197301969892150066746398036436734829762771053 58096518346690456200624705588182133867485901636173 27057788831013467121083658438464404979024480752113 48097523564340090604288106109376793943927329579689 72230906844270750255607811970658542209323296319471 89352570806528426788645065177138364217931122744710 26862722193778821353053013818893241101851519471330 64605286914056966425955336576918424039649119256769 87125287997789651135268843963336432264343360081342 07517179382381712181558124450123142315759960827934 90611550165653740825423450571697487413865654390348 46863626080316271718283180975184785262722936314441 14154682473132458477780234620914385740150920797907 93271825393665431551298462072012945412179440217555 03890066511061684561520088106540049329386938587970 99594658206149704814808846222954635927268934417401 06853169328155586136823939074566453684114676790920 26678925351247955654744468987985594915843012965303 36359134692890981893961579921974306942364335387530 48391449150260449139203641434568421856680754988687 22719724554466374052152614004174566196063495324098 13956325779726304076928848096628549789615870605314 25498889454449274292380882814639431513079824183711 57914239494279631251612153366095718820071646264139 92228656707315091073282806607363195856328332716417 10892266912845427331297950405270764134327957270026 15098239080701142753090420629748270141656700188232 21480062899467188651286964812085914634069546232363 27377377275075566043488484627795322735416825646799 40588066680255416942367131457765072307287597965469 87970602625039203067291653737575974148361699017058 40291548297651859475197732161604311083948893140538 33019998730818246895465741930774868057927431087565 46471741731656522032528185693634221276859909878666 57639226115217310520426492319123856845938371256388 86996852117915994827083247148176993714452661910416 89763622182971150944489675804321670100286257630020 21573985991238363918184725704810962355640098729688 22718865904544455488508528721160921450070926040472 07168710313358895208458930032808659396327924760199 37784820839377707932131068258231993516046692805537 45011678402978080465041155906108362823702754525288 41548400914405203871519511343530073192320710693574 08179044442791846987912315366347211016762585997494 01782350741159922365178502512066101963856357105117 26691125538432589129437965803943697551638617299609 13100972781879698010248786905715630343971390147919 79296554962738863287387015220045340991698372086465 26143115792991727813620289569374240116763684176599 80339371271480039893451531753450773359830695925019 82212838767961629336952732942024617814501651971646 56010174350277628010181322662335693307329716282477 69898319224208474684739538594212533349518540738011 94030590025592758152596818915877595139619457312713 51583360316848118547265469457454424868840909617735 82520144126445312086848015445042273965075132129669 14484077201393998251803012767409133025923966054598 23662596601956951284414217849476795872133629599954 60603456522893500000535470902460120642262009630554 02537785282731343287813814705090555186822641346662 72291003924187411180381092257148790299169896775100 63989869690423383061685618924793310894112884181181 28486849962672143605736814707997570702634253741292 04392411413461858949794346393279272265989401004652 38345533041593956739885874833144163347875470984327 15803298942818793968100493553153594125936582083664 04790258441908007446677624824075223800886425071908 99912962438514863251296961852923549738885804354343 24908773653054491252757836659451344407904304448837 11950271213334975840887368670035253801889103596126 07133623766973256125255393631766296945901467640948 22722230437693236461857174525887577902046631469297 44110431690762669338628174960612365070603176939436 91405828783803260445577883746438526607644476507275 51059101760816247958298851934187819364165199642483 82654342464004503252216157787219613472727885022213 01414016279304038294005798013814855824850379080313 06670105051443369011301772328137165495639027922088 13482583991746626902877151868590237003378133847923 41359733406569853044429806782501154598740264057666 98157264321284774326750119081366794272237027198638 79120466121471710138034770000109842094187629574912 67225713328123847634657580386626624
Quote:
Originally Posted by N
50041979159546352688215770757832289186196976401792 93946228094774247437087836074210408163448438000612 71534519197992934755672916166655574896812495088682 17382751049302223884942679207645910264780660024820 75618977530990641618793127009136079396528187035312 19830772445717568845309093861459795400062708072542 94654862938685130640207206468014603255385255570482 01015384154403499718548808055729227656862758952944 84773496231180751830672849994253128541519047428877 08113494109876279963543549925030079427522459254109 44510379646255868447450658470120819085952624457613 82086095219172293288350353365144163784416081527200 91545010392974507656008528544809583705290492040349 61803177590765793681978343849719992694284712290970 96392927100948917264336269839663560962123139468562 01977937726318847458153451120562792694460431875875 58590744926134781839427070657656400436887446558356 05492809619773676045399565973216005101188601767010 57673647079806913211841977791330773226049130693364 67504672775020928051228427210876900244594608429718 14424006050293734404900455679728180289080526239456 98233846580360914701015509619654353341052285113767 78867189215981626271621802691297239732819037656590 07927515495465389097033146864896456209687047112866 15301365318669575349322520628217888725015868959303 72933818137982234062714305680544911888983119367243 98552936913953165983634822728560949404372879803013 44476707819765681600221162200870186402878691194847 82141535344846177692360900780648963490237568431809 52377183828760440651581510895634230492697485893798 89649284595024337817345183808787204511120291301150 63488746321230983996829004111068812261680763855309 21811560167927601216105359997449966339422429356865 00430068135625497734629135342722958831970058128600 44800062283015331345880419617868700439583698388186 93680688402223212107350018851850452670069033587028 87416315927930629930101420757936528731343258740864 62004210466773954241660365774025957674297651077530 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25251790636130762292690711605878446759903580402023 29188325731002024102216717493783556453976544023741 21297027124608438444580766182111178376051634535087 35042893299098043600044378608996195029034788387129 48128366331448213113372683194479816061097219141870 40245801492771197168348088076478248555379196586557 89328994427932171028678963510577813312731578919345 52643226691358005773487459827294126378003818503192 30060132608736825136352720650211591285608008903031 09518909407407683567811986193496810236708666904846 15012834351851588071752079828118887871197339242042 86005259712990948509127261437378544439416191096809 70262047704456696434150244199098057239928562580181 41570212094588143670170518517990551301718806792742 84288426555449280553185451135234406061504664978883 11582800640891570467807703252771904757966100668390 76271487116116364961669411994006132282249678793435 16515414686579571110078856103814105972204892985951 56011821621514368015138707658063302493599793507402 88317486721430535304270698192502008507489431459146 87412961700862481839740839013941762362540394604401 44849589282574283783962276612202889481512428549760 28716961214334002455946232255967036935979427868981 32659592042055383107724412632901382331294155215191 62511642217439121049425710746737119628408685153187 55352086881877065750699389923198981469464464688387 71027655710423339847474679641975288514104407794731 15573451801739821213542936548705405970443670882016 93759769224731168749686849889048613513209644300851 96658520874074498013841092496530878187451306310547 45289816753951229750864568712284725528023320520079 50407238565491681516855772855780558399456464404388 00694834845459154010492869947452271602874017751099 57834882917493958215956147371362708559174928518083 23234054902693948218369037998846599452866032192468 40143902699724440710206767117232436987249717376855 36222915595312580711590470064171487212320561962251 53661425895636768030312617466464534692663809752940 96586459930486041530542552966518300106447757425351 17596286388427152455691768496273029486357026418662 83482521083746986733544397519525982226988814389643 10121759653137508564231507756529890869545238898002 55441672479977676107316848218296858753037424135563 19718243574147181320484478081247147967824536276816 36099169567792360239808175356309716047822278120719 24329949600735941653992950580111496383100602620036 40125771281349644548101436520612777987835509035000 25962009298105048940597304299933085619698932668281 30180493427481209275248616189705998235120888728085 93876828016567410496732649793230240591964689011040 11506548864862586454104562372570630360720949263792 72263157736006182281706252785128510638569586089686 19156942995712818315720799344160277816889914906611 06846025038579281157013760312143938576928704231015 93246690506882546790676777827827506067487908935910 37669761244545383709642357818588783918654371805863 17431698396857060092492225545854182883400158574749 44094822718624630146993966548028940720920364951645 05317920011837528071152749341548467404930575343568 51202753169210308133272063714790965372801760581785 76426299480956428287928310362373497295188344821569 24790857399648864716589724882104207277832159252040 04739144462807296601758813825467704158115967866886 81322442146563721185939433594428768763162512320403 57902952109278031055996615090125588845280038799978 52776308253527608242862332663587938931441684570780 87784690907481197749949763041964203792719699416289 85263929924520995900375906824725658473794200408745 78140592358894676991109352113251441140341144181411 13030287734365911461163817110653075709888831619375 60885846956696881292526930021061158510755117144714 27286742791932392041490835522658389727500246585354 18364709010838708124716455349457777527713024860284 14495724829451973266650328005749073496728293515201 84567410317422956008199766383662980247167608160527 64452599355305357586550176593162392599033228339993 67542486708515218393658571915436668072522871258367 21199576705514962378372835334460644973335663070908 69711472484393044867664533224310804249595293310913 66846075453000905692621828113101049810547118717101 09498930911100568780023562460833934605147613781324 32182392309212713145307872391936107520633983398816 81017925636214126797790007915322393392432903038829 87428610875842000000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000
Quote:
Originally Posted by t
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