What is spite?

Spite

In fair division problems, spite is a phenomenon that occurs when a player's value of an allocation decreases when one or more other players' valuation increases. Thus, other things being equal, a player exhibiting spite will prefer an allocation in which other players receive less than more (if more of the good is desirable).

Read more about Spite.

Some articles on spite:

Betsy In Spite Of Herself
... Betsy in Spite of Herself (1946) is the sixth volume in the Betsy-Tacy series by Maud Hart Lovelace ... (1943) Heaven to Betsy (1945) Betsy in Spite of Herself (1946) Betsy Was a Junior (1947) Betsy and Joe (1948) Betsy and the Great World (1952) Betsy's Wedding (1955) ...
Spite - See Also
... Appeal to spite Hamilton's rule Spite (sentiment). ...
Spite (punk Band)
... The Hardcore punk rock band, Spite, was an essential musical hub in the Michigan hardcore scene ... At present, Spite’s effect on music is evident in that it continues to be imitated by artists from a variety of genres ...
Spite (punk Band) - A Later Punk Rock Band Called Spite
... from Ripcord and Pete (Guitar) formed a later Punk Rock band "Spite" ... and released recorded material under the name "Spite" 11 years after the formation of the original Spite in 1983, and 11 years prior to the original spite's release of "The Emotion Not ... Discharge performed in Kalamazoo close to the time of the original Spite’s formation with Violent Apathy at the Hicks Student Center of K-College ...
Spite (sentiment) - See Also
... Crab mentality Cutting off the nose to spite the face Hostility Resentment Spite (game theory) Schadenfreude Spite fence Spite house Tall poppy syndrome ...

More definitions of "spite":

Famous quotes containing the word spite:

    Oh, how desperately bored, in spite of their grim determination to have a Good Time, the majority of pleasure-seekers really are!
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)

    Listen here. I’ve never played it safe
    in spite of what the critics say.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    Yet in spite of all they sang in praise of their “Eliza’s reign,” we have evidence that poets may be born and sing in our day, in the presidency of James K. Polk.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)