(37) //method of augment (38) Augment until it reaches the ending node, then recall and minus the flow of the visited nodes, and recurse
and continue augmenting.
on the sublists obtained by splitting on f-best, and add those nodes as children of node until stopping criterion [tau] is satisfied
After this recurse
for subsets [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] until the maximum allowable depth is reached, [N.sub.m] < minSamples.
We then discard from [S.sup.*] any line not intersecting any of the three trapezoids and recurse
on the remaining lines.
Pseudo-code for building a decision tree Check for base cases For each attribute a Find the feature that best divides the training data such as information gain from splitting on a Let a best be the attribute with the highest normalized information gain Create a decision node node that splits on a best Recurse
on the-sub-lists obtained by splitting on a best and add those nodes as children of node
This is especially intriguing in that the new line will, in successive stanzas, create it's own offshoot lines that will ultimately recurse
. To create it, the poetic fugue must be written from the inside-out, jumping from stanza, back and forth as you trace each line and voice throughout the fugue, seeing where it will fall mathematically.
This was advocated long time ago [27, 28], but without recurse
Although ToM is formally defined as a second-order intentionality, as in the statements "I believe that you desire X" or "Peter Walsh thinks that Clarissa 'would think [him] a failure'" (43), the levels of intentionality can "recurse
" further back, for example, to the fourth level, as in a statement like "I believe that you think that she believes that he thinks that X." Dennett, who first discussed this recursiveness of the levels of intentionality in 1983, thought it could be, in principle, infinite.
within what is left of the [C.sub.z's] to produce a spanning forest F.
estimation using mixed linear models with autoregressive random Effects.
To iterate or to recurse
? Computers and Education 19, 4 (1992), 387-394.