nash

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nash equilibrium
Nash dengesi
family name
soyadı

Soyadınızın yazılışı nasıl? - What's the spelling of your family name?

Sadece soyadınızı büyük harflerle yazın. - Write only your family name in capitals.

family name
aile adı

Aile adın nasıl yazılır? - How is your family name written?

Watanabe benim aile adımdır. - Watanabe is my family name.

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İngilizce - İngilizce
An English surname
American writer known for his droll epigrammatic verse, much of which appeared in the New Yorker. English writer noted for his witty, often invective literary criticism and for The Unfortunate Traveller (1594), possibly the best Elizabethan narrative work. Baldwin Roger Nash Nash John Nash John Forbes Nash Frederic Ogden
{i} family name
United States writer noted for his droll epigrams (1902-1971)
Firm; stiff; hard; also, chilly
Nash equilibrium
The set of choices of players' strategies for which no player can benefit by changing his or her strategy while the other players keep theirs unchanged
nash equilibrium
(game theory) a stable state of a system that involves several interacting participants in which no participant can gain by a change of strategy as long as all the other participants remain unchanged
Crosby Stills Nash and Young
American folk rock group of the 1960s and 1970s
Crosby Stills and Nash
American folk rock group of the 1960s and 1970s, CSN
Frederic Ogden Nash
born Aug. 19, 1902, Rye, N.Y., U.S. died May 19, 1971, Baltimore, Md. U.S. writer of humorous poetry. Nash sold his first verse in 1930 to The New Yorker, on whose staff he worked. In 1931 he published Hard Lines, the first of 20 collections that include The Bad Parents' Garden of Verse (1936), I'm a Stranger Here Myself (1938), and Everyone but Thee and Me (1962). His audacious, quotable verse employs delightfully impossible rhymes, puns, and ragged stanzas, often interrupted by digressions. He wrote several children's books and the lyrics for the musicals One Touch of Venus (1943) and Two's Company (1952)
Graham Nash
{i} (born 1942) British-born American singer and guitarist, member of the folk rock group "Crosby Stills and Nash
John Forbes Nash
He began teaching at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1951 but left in the late 1950s because of mental illness; thereafter he was informally associated with Princeton. Beginning in the 1950s with his influential thesis "Non-cooperative Games," Nash established the mathematical principles of game theory. His theory, known as the Nash solution or Nash equilibrium, attempted to explain the dynamics of threat and action among competitors. Despite its practical limitations, it was widely applied by business strategists. He shared the 1994 Nobel Prize in Economics with John C. Harsanyi (b. 1920) and Reinhard Selten (b. 1930). A film version of his life, A Beautiful Mind (2001), won an Academy Award for best picture
John Forbes Nash
born June 13, 1928, Bluefield, W.Va., U.S. U.S. mathematician. He earned a doctorate from Princeton University at
John Nash
born 1752, London?, Eng. died May 13, 1835, Cowes, Isle of Wight British architect and city planner. From 1798 Nash was employed by the Prince of Wales. Acquiring considerable wealth, he built for himself East Cowes Castle, Isle of Wight (1798), which had much influence on Gothic Revival architecture. He subsequently dotted England and Ireland with castles, houses, and cottages in the Gothic or Italianate style. Regent's Park, London (1811), comprises a canal, lake, wooded area, botanical garden, and, on the periphery, shopping arcades and picturesque groupings of residences. In 1821 he began to reconstruct Buckingham House, London, as a royal palace; dismissed before completing the project, he faced an inquiry into its cost and structural soundness. Nash's East and West Park Villages, London (completed after his death by his chief assistant, James Pennethorne), served as models for "garden suburbs" of separate houses informally arranged
Ogden Nash
a US poet who wrote amusing poems (1902-71). born Aug. 19, 1902, Rye, N.Y., U.S. died May 19, 1971, Baltimore, Md. U.S. writer of humorous poetry. Nash sold his first verse in 1930 to The New Yorker, on whose staff he worked. In 1931 he published Hard Lines, the first of 20 collections that include The Bad Parents' Garden of Verse (1936), I'm a Stranger Here Myself (1938), and Everyone but Thee and Me (1962). His audacious, quotable verse employs delightfully impossible rhymes, puns, and ragged stanzas, often interrupted by digressions. He wrote several children's books and the lyrics for the musicals One Touch of Venus (1943) and Two's Company (1952)
Roger Nash Baldwin
born Jan. 21, 1884, Wellesley, Mass., U.S. died Aug. 26, 1981, Ridgewood, N.J. U.S. civil-rights leader. Born into an aristocratic Massachusetts family, Baldwin attended Harvard University and taught sociology at Washington University (1906-09) in St. Louis, where he also was chief probation officer of the city's juvenile court and secretary of its Civic League. When the U.S. entered World War I, he became director of the pacifist American Union Against Militarism, the predecessor of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). As the ACLU's director (1920-50) and national chairman (1950-55), he made civil rights, once a predominantly leftist cause, a universal one
nash