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Applied to Hertford, Sourbut (rationality lessons from University Challenge) by Oliver Sourbut 7mo ago

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Applied to Fundamental Uncertainty: Chapter 1 - How can we know what's true? by Gordon Seidoh Worley 8mo ago

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Applied to Logical Probability of Goldbach’s Conjecture: Provable Rule or Coincidence? by avturchin 1y ago

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Logical Uncertaintyis probabilistic uncertainty about the implications of beliefs. (Another way of thinking about it is: uncertainty about computations.) Probability theory typically assumeslogical omniscience,IE, perfect knowledge of logic. The easiest way to see the importance of this assumption is~~co~~to consider Bayesian reasoning: to evaluate the probability of evidence given a hypothesis, P(e|h), it's necessary to know what the implications of the hypothesis are. However, realistic agents cannot be logically omniscient.