by Gregory J. Chaitin
Publisher: World Scientific 1992
Number of pages: 238
In this mathematical autobiography, Gregory Chaitin presents a technical survey of his work and a non-technical discussion of its significance. The technical survey contains many new results, including a detailed discussion of LISP program size and new versions of Chaitin's most fundamental information-theoretic incompleteness theorems.
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by Gregory. J. Chaitin - Cambridge University Press
The book presents the strongest possible version of Gödel's incompleteness theorem, using an information-theoretic approach based on the size of computer programs. The author tried to present the material in the most direct fashion possible.
by John Daugman - University of Cambridge
The aims of this course are to introduce the principles and applications of information theory. The course will study how information is measured in terms of probability and entropy, and the relationships among conditional and joint entropies; etc.
by Karl Petersen - AMS
The aim is to review the many facets of information, coding, and cryptography, including their uses throughout history and their mathematical underpinnings. Prerequisites included high-school mathematics and willingness to deal with unfamiliar ideas.
by Neri Merhav - arXiv
Lecture notes for a graduate course focusing on the relations between Information Theory and Statistical Physics. The course is aimed at EE graduate students in the area of Communications and Information Theory, or graduate students in Physics.