A Confusing Unification of Internet QoS and the World Wide Web

John and I have co-authored a CS paper, slated to be published in The Journal of Encrypted, Robust Epistimologies. You can view and read the paper here (you must have adobe acrobat), and here is the abstract:

Unified authenticated modalities have led to many essential advances, including red-black trees and DHCP. given the current status of trainable theory, electrical engineers shockingly desire the refinement of 128 bit architectures, which embodies the unproven principles of algorithms. In order to achieve this aim, we motivate a signed tool for exploring linked lists (Nestful), disproving that IPv4 and e-business can collaborate to achieve this ambition.

Our resources for this paper were largely (ok, ENTIRELY) gathered from SCIgen.

After pondering the great intricacies of Internet QoS, the World Wide Web, their confusing unification, and their odd relation to red-black trees and DHCP, you too should contribute a paper to a CS conference for publication.

ENJOY!!

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5 Responses to A Confusing Unification of Internet QoS and the World Wide Web

  1. john f. says:

    This post has been removed by the author.

  2. Anonymous says:

    The best lines from our joint paper:

    A major source of our inspiration is early work by Zhao et al. on the location-identity split. While this work was published before ours, we came up with the method first but could not publish it until now due to red tape. 

    The paper overall is beautiful because (1) it is complete nonsense, and (2) it reads exactly like many academic papers!

    (I deleted the first comment just because I was testing a couple of things with the re-installed Metempsychosis hack.) 

    Posted by john fowles

  3. Anonymous says:

    And you can’t beat this line from our joint paper:

    We performed a minute-long trace demonstrating that our methodology is unfounded.  

    Posted by john fowles

  4. Anonymous says:

    Did you really get this one published? I’ve been reading about a paper that sounds like yours and wanted to make sure this is the one. 

    Posted by Stephen M (Ethesis)

  5. Anonymous says:

    No, this was a joke. Jordan went to the website of the four MIT students who created a paper full of mumbo jumbo and got it accepted at an acadmic conference. He used their website to create this “joint paper.” The process is somewhat similar to computer-generated mad libs. 

    Posted by john fowles

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