Is this the shortest abstract ever?

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Offline Mazurka

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Offline imatfaal

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Is this the shortest abstract ever?
« Reply #1 on: 27/10/2011 12:15:25 »
 [;D]  probably!
Thereís no sense in being precise when you donít even know what youíre talking about.  John Von Neumann

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Offline Bored chemist

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Is this the shortest abstract ever?
« Reply #2 on: 27/10/2011 18:45:56 »
I think there's a comparable one in physics where the abstract says
"No."
« Last Edit: 27/10/2011 18:48:42 by Bored chemist »
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Offline imatfaal

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Is this the shortest abstract ever?
« Reply #3 on: 28/10/2011 10:56:07 »
Hajdukovic, D and Satz, Helmut, "Does the one-dimensional Ising model show intermittency?", 1992 (a pre-print from CERN's theory division).
Thereís no sense in being precise when you donít even know what youíre talking about.  John Von Neumann

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Offline Mazurka

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Is this the shortest abstract ever?
« Reply #4 on: 28/10/2011 12:10:16 »
Thank you - that is nicely circular - the answer to my question is the same as the shortest abstract.

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Offline imatfaal

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Is this the shortest abstract ever?
« Reply #5 on: 28/10/2011 16:06:46 »
There is a fair chance that the paper you mentioned might make it to a serious peer-reviewed journal (not that a CERN pre-print is anything to be sneezed at)  - M V Berry on "Can apparent superluminal neutrino speeds be explained as a quantum weak measurement?" is Professor Sir Michael Berry of the Berry Phase and no lightweight
Thereís no sense in being precise when you donít even know what youíre talking about.  John Von Neumann

At the surface, we may appear as intellects, helpful people, friendly staff or protectors of the interwebs. Deep down inside, we're all trolls. CaptainPanic @ sf.n