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If you have read papers on the subject, then why not see if you can email the authors of the papers to ask the same question you have asked here.
It's not clear that they would even 'want' a forum outside their cloistered walls.
Quote from: paros on 22/02/2008 00:20:47It's not clear that they would even 'want' a forum outside their cloistered walls.Is there any reason that they might not be prepared to have a conversation on a very complicated subject with someone who seems not to know much about it? Perhaps I could think of one. They might need some indication of 'authority' about the topic before spending too much time on someone's views on it. You may need to establish some 'cred' first.
An exchange would mean something like "I was having idea X, are you aware of anyone who has published on X?" "Yes I am, try such and such person."
That's ok Quote from: paros on 24/02/2008 15:04:00An exchange would mean something like "I was having idea X, are you aware of anyone who has published on X?" "Yes I am, try such and such person."that's a fair enough comment.But why not use the standard ways of searching for learned publications?There have always been lists of abstracts of journals and, with the Internet, it is even easier to find stuff.Information searching is a worthwhile skill to develop.
In fact, I have read several academic pubs from the internet that are over 200 pages long.