Regret or Regrets may refer to:
- Regret (emotion)
- Regret, France, a village about 2 miles south-west of Verdun
- Regret, Tennessee
- Expression of regret, a common gambit in politics and public relations, used as an alternative to actually apologizing
- Regret (decision theory), the ratio or difference between the actual payoff and the best one
- Regret (horse) (1912–1934), champion racehorse
Other articles related to "regret":
... "Love and Regret" is the fourth single from the album When the World Knows Your Name by the Scottish rock band Deacon Blue ... The live EP tracks were recorded at the following places and dates "Love and Regret" / "It's All in the Game" The Brighton Dome on 22 May 1989 "Spanish Moon" / "Down in the Flood ...
... Swap regret is a concept from game theory ... It is a generalization of regret in a repeated, n-decision game ...
... However, if interest rates fell then the regret associated with this choice would be large ... at least 2.22 but, if interest rates fell, there would be a regret of about −9.78 ... The regret table for this example, constructed by subtracting best returns from actual returns, is as follows Regret Interest rates rise Static rates Interest ...
... A player's swap-regret is defined to be the following Intuitively, it is how much a player could improve by switching each occurrence of decision i to the best decision j possible in hindsight ... The swap regret is always nonnegative ... Swap regret is useful for computing correlated equilibria ...
... Regret (Halo), One of the Prophets from the game of Halo 2 Regret, also known as Legretta, one of the Six God Generals from Tales of the Abyss ...
Famous quotes containing the word regret:
“I regret all of my books.”
—Zora Neale Hurston (18911960)
“And now, far removed from the loved habitation,
The tear of regret will intrusively swell,
As fancy reverts to my fathers plantation,
And sighs for the bucket that hung in the well.”
—Samuel Woodworth (17881842)
“If we focus mostly on how we might have been partly or wholly to blame for what might have been less than a perfect, problem- free childhood, our guilt will overwhelm their pain. It becomes a story about us, not them. . . . When we listen, accept, and acknowledge, we feel regret instead, which is simply guilt without neurosis.”
—Jane Adams (20th century)