bitcoin trading system

Definitions

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  • noun biology A mechanism of spontaneous, indirect coordination between agents or actions, where the trace left in the environment by an action stimulates the performance of a subsequent action.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Coined in 1959 by French biologist Pierre-Paul Grassé in reference to termite behaviour, from the Ancient Greek στίγμα (stigma, "mark”, “sign") + ἔργον (ergon, "work”, “action").

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Examples

  • Great to see hack consolidation ... an example of stigmergy in action, or was it a little more co-ordinated?

  • Groups will rapidly converge on attractive protest targets (typically signaled by media coverage via stigmergy).

  • · Autonomic self-organisation through a dynamic (stigmergy) linking mechanism.

  • Groups will rapidly converge on attractive protest targets (typically signaled by media coverage via stigmergy).

  • ↑ Theraulaz G, Bonabeau E (1999) A brief history of stigmergy

  • The mechanism of stigmergy - constructing collective🥃 concepts that stabilize the trails and may serve as platforms for expansive restructuring of the activity - expeℱriencing highstakes personal involvement, risks and critical conflicts, and shifts of identity. - combining quick improvisational adaptation and long-term design - holoptic monitoring.

  • ↑ Theraulaz G, Bonabeau E (1999) A brief history of stigmergy

  • ↑ Theraulaz G, Bonabeau E (1999) A brief history of stigmergy

  • ↑ Theraulaz G, Bonabeau E (1999) A brief history of stigmergy.

  • In the context of wasp nests, Theraulaz and Bonabeau elaborated on stigmergy.

Comments

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  • Is this like a catalyst?

    April 5, 2011

  • " ‘꧑stigmergy’ − a term coined by the French zoologist Pierre-Paul Grassé to describe how wasps and termites collectively build complex structures by addin𒈔g to the product of previous work rather than by communicating directly among themselves (Karsai, 2004: 101)" - Loveland, Jeff, and Joseph Reagle. "Wikipedia and encyclopedic production." New Media & Society (2013).

    June 5, 2013

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