### I am so drunk, ama

1MoreBowlOfRice

Member

Googoggoogoogoo!!!

Arcanine

Senior Member

first time? seems like it

1MoreBowlOfRice

Member

Quote:
Originally Posted by Arcanine
first time? seems like it
actually no, i have been drinking for quite long

Velrex

Senior Member

I dont drink, never have, probably never will. That being said, being drunk and being alone(for the moment) is usually something people do when they're depressed, so let me ask you this question.

What's bothering you champ?

Decompress

Senior Member

I remember what it was like after drinking 4 beers and typing completely fine and calling myself drunk, those were the days...

Regimentz

Senior Member

2 beer steer?

JoWe

Senior Member

how many bowls of rice before 1MoreBowlOfRice becomes too many?

1MoreBowlOfRice

Member

Quote:
Originally Posted by Velrex
I dont drink, never have, probably never will. That being said, being drunk and being alone(for the moment) is usually something people do when they're depressed, so let me ask you this question.

What's bothering you champ?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Regimentz
2 beer steer?
18 shots of vodka lol

Quote:
Originally Posted by JoWe
how many bowls of rice before 1MoreBowlOfRice becomes too many?
I usually eat 12 bowls with meat, 16 or so with just rice

Saintshing

Senior Member

Calculating the diagonal Ramsey numbers R(s,s) is hard. There is a famous quote from Joel Spencer:

Erdős asks us to imagine an alien force, vastly more powerful than us, landing on Earth and demanding the value of R(5, 5) or they will destroy our planet. In that case, he claims, we should marshal all our computers and all our mathematicians and attempt to find the value. But suppose, instead, that they ask for R(6, 6). In that case, he believes, we should attempt to destroy the aliens.
However, calculating some bounds on Ramsey numbers is not as difficult:

(1+o(1))sqrt(2)s/e 2^{s/2 } ≤ R(s,s) ≤ s^{−c log s/loglogs} 4^s
My question is:

What are the best possible lower and upper bounds on the diagonal Ramsey numbers that can be calculated in polynomial time (where s is given in unary)?
Or more generally, are there any inapproximation results on Ramsey numbers?

shabingus

Senior Member

Quote:
Originally Posted by 1MoreBowlOfRice

18 shots of vodka lol

liar

12