Building a Foolproof Navigation System: Fuzzy Logic Emulating the Brain

Subhajit Ganguly


Our aim is to help build a machine that can reduce the possibility of mishaps in navigation to zero. For that devise a new system of numbers, in which the real numbers are represented on the y-axis and complex numbers on the x-axis. Inside such a system, we incorporate the equivalent Ideal Fuzzy Logic that can be used by the machine to predict and avoid mishaps.

Natural processes are vastly emergent phenomena and each new result is always the source of new emergence. To cope with nonlinear control problems, binary logic is no longer sufficient. What we need is an ideal Fuzzy Logic that not only can process complex numbers with utmost efficiency, but also ‘thinks’ in terms of complex numbers. Such a system also needs to be as simple as possible for us and for machines to work with.

A perfectly efficient navigation system will be able to receive inputs that have all sets of possible values. These values may be real or imaginary. Such a system will be particularly efficient in dealing with imaginary numbers and will be able to reduce the probability of a mishap to zero.

Ganguly, Subhajit (2014): Building a Foolproof Navigation System: Fuzzy Logic Emulating the Brain. figshare.


Propagation of stationary exothermic transition front with nonstationary oscillatory tail

V.V. Smirnov, O.V.Gendelman, L.I. Manevitch


We consider a propagation of exotermic transition front in a discrete conservative oscillatory chain. Adequate description of such fronts is a key point in prediction of important transient phenomena, including phase transitions and topochemical reactions. Due to constant energy supply, the transition front can propagate with high velocities, precluding any continuum-based considerations. Stationary propagation of the front is accompanied by formation of a non-stationary oscillatory tail with complicated internal structure. We demonstrate that the structure of the oscillatory tail is related to a relationship between phase and group velocities of the oscillations. We suggest also an approximate analytic procedure, which allows one to determine all basic characteristics of the propagation process: velocity and width of the front, frequency and amplitude of the after-front oscillations, as well as the structure of the oscillatory tail. As an example, we consider a simple case of biharmonic double-well on-site potential. Numeric results nicely conform to the analytic predictions.

Cite as:
arXiv:1310.0637 [nlin.PS]
(or arXiv:1310.0637v1 [nlin.PS] for this version)

Asymptotically log Fano varieties

Ivan A. Cheltsov, Yanir A. Rubinstein


Motivated by the study of Fano type varieties we define a new class of log pairs that we call asymptotically log Fano varieties and strongly asymptotically log Fano varieties. We study their properties in dimension two under an additional assumption of log smoothness, and give a complete classification of two dimensional strongly asymptotically log smooth log Fano varieties. Based on this classification we formulate an asymptotic logarithmic version of Calabi’s conjecture for del Pezzo surfaces for the existence of K\”ahler–Einstein edge metrics in this regime. We make some initial progress towards its proof by demonstrating some existence and non-existence results, among them a generalization of Matsushima’s result on the reductivity of the automorphism group of the pair, and results on log canonical thresholds of pairs. One by-product of this study is a new conjectural picture for the small angle regime and limit which reveals a rich structure in the asymptotic regime, of which a folklore conjecture concerning the case of a Fano manifold with an anticanonical divisor is a special case.

Cite as: arXiv:1308.2503 [math.AG]
(or arXiv:1308.2503v1 [math.AG] for this version)

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