Some articles on hand perfect equilibrium, perfect equilibrium, perfect, equilibrium, hand perfect, hand:
... Extensive-form trembling hand perfect equilibrium A solution concept in game theory Relationships Subset of Subgame perfect equilibrium, Perfect Bayesian equilibrium, Sequential ... to the notion of a normal-form trembling hand perfect equilibrium ... zero are called extensive-form trembling hand perfect equilibria ...
... It has been argued by Jean-François Mertens that quasi-perfect equilibrium is superior to Reinhard Selten's notion of extensive-form trembling hand perfect ... In contrast, for a certain two-player voting game no extensive-form trembling hand perfect equilibrium describes admissible behavior for both players ... In the unique quasi-perfect equilibrium for the game, each player votes for himself ...
... Trembling hand perfect equilibrium is a refinement of Nash Equilibrium due to Reinhard Selten ... A trembling hand perfect equilibrium is an equilibrium that takes the possibility of off-the-equilibrium play into account by assuming that the players, through a "slip of the hand" or tremble, may ...
Famous quotes containing the words equilibrium, hand and/or perfect:
“When a person hasnt in him that which is higher and stronger than all external influences, it is enough for him to catch a good cold in order to lose his equilibrium and begin to see an owl in every bird, to hear a dogs bark in every sound.”
—Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (18601904)
“God bless the physician who warms the speculum or holds your hand and looks into your eyes. Perhaps one subtext of the health care debate is a yen to be treated like a whole person, not just an eye, an ear, a nose or a throat. A yen to be human again, on the part of patient and doctor alike.”
—Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)
“By the mud-sill theory it is assumed that labor and education are incompatible; and any practical combination of them impossible. According to that theory, a blind horse upon a tread-mill, is a perfect illustration of what a laborer should beall the better for being blind, that he could not tread out of place, or kick understandingly.... Free labor insists on universal education.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)