by Thomas S. Ferguson
Publisher: UCLA 2008
In this text, we present various mathematical models of games and study the phenomena that arise. In some cases, we will be able to suggest what courses of action should be taken by the players. In others, we hope simply to be able to understand what is happening in order to make better predictions about the future.
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by Richard J. Nowakowski - Cambridge University Press
This book is a state-of-the-art look at combinatorial games, that is, games not involving chance or hidden information. The book contains articles by some of the foremost researchers and pioneers of combinatorial game theory.
by Roger McCain - Drexel University
Striking an appropriate balance of mathematical and analytical rigor, this book teaches by example. Learners typically relate better to examples from their own fields, and McCain provides illustrations everyone can relate to.
by Douglas Gale - Cambridge University Press
This is a book on strategic foundations of the theory of competition. Using insights from game theory, the author develops a model to explain what actually goes on in markets and how a competitive general equilibrium is achieved.
by J. Orlin Grabbe - arXiv
This essay gives a self-contained introduction to quantum game theory, and is primarily oriented to economists with little or no acquaintance with quantum mechanics. It assumes little more than a basic knowledge of vector algebra.