On Friday, 28 January 2022 at 00:17:54 UTC+8, B.H. wrote:
> On Wednesday, January 19, 2022 at 11:11:27 AM UTC-5, B.H. wrote:
> > On Saturday, January 15, 2022 at 6:16:24 PM UTC-5, B.H. wrote:
> > > Hi everyone,
> > >
> > > I am still looking for work in computer programming. If it turns out that I can sell my restricted assignment problem IP before I get a job, I might just sell that.
> > >
> > > After that, I still plan to write fiction someday...but I am increasingly likely to start a web startup first, since I now believe that I would be able to handle it from a stress and time investment perspective, and I think I would be extremely successful at it and make money much faster than I would based on careful fundamental algorithmic trading (which I assert is possible but not as lucrative as starting a business, given certain technological capabilities). I am not ready to announce any specifics yet, but as of this evening, I have been seriously considering starting a web-based business again.
> > >
> > > The sooner I can get started on that, the better and less embarrassing it will be for the business and political leadership of the USA! I'm fairly confident that historians will remember my business work someday, as well as the work on curing diseases that I will do someday.
> > >
> > > -Philip White (philip...@yahoo.com
> > Update:
> > I'm re-considering just doing investing instead of a startup. It occurred to me that it might take a long time to build a web-startup company that people would trust and overcome their reluctance to start using, so investing might be faster after all.
> > -Philip White
> Based on some new statistics ideas I just thought of, I think that investing will likely not work out for me. I had wondered: Given that there are surely two types of "investing rules": Quantitative to quantitative, and qualitative to quantitative...could there be good new algorithmic techniques to predict certain stock market trends? I realized that the answer is likely "no," because even though some of my ideas are new, advanced, and a secret, there are quite likely to be plenty of well-known statistics techniques that would already accomplish roughly the same thing. Thus, my algorithm probably wouldn't do anything...if I could predict any one stock going up based on purely quantitative data, then even with a sophisticated AI approach, the variables influenced by the use of my algorithms and subsequent purchase would likely betray too much information, one way or the other, for my algorithm to keep working for long.
For now, there is Artificial Network predicting stock market trends (probably by super computers), I think it
already in use and had replaced some human experts.
> I believe that the best to do investing is to "essentially become as knowledgeable as an in-the-know employee at a highly competitive and secretive firm." In other words, I think it is probably true that algorithmic investing wouldn't get extremely high returns compared to qualitative "high-ranking employee watching/understanding" techniques.
> Thus, I will probably pursue some combination of these three things professionally: 1) writing fiction, 2) running an internet computer programming business, 3) selling IP, including chemistry-based medical treatment IP. If I am liberated but can't do any of these three things for enough money, I am likely to wind up just programming computers as a day job for a while; I ought to be able to at least sell some IP if I am released as I should be, since I'm not a criminal. Actually, it is quite surprising that I can't sell IP immediately, given the well-funded and secure nature of many powerful firms, and the urgent need that some such firms have for my intellectual property.
> -Philip White (philip...@yahoo.com
If IP means (Intellectual Property), it can be improved and accumulated.
Writing fiction looked promising to me. What about writing stories for children?
By the way, I guess Olcott should be good and smart at 'rob money' things.
(we call such rapid way of earning money 'rob money' for fun). I miss you.