informationally love

informationally

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an informational manner.
  • adv. With regard to information.

Etymologies

information +‎ -ally (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • So, it seems that the full account of evidence favors an informationally-directed system, rather than natural selection.

    A New Book

  • Instead, we have gradual adaptation resulting in an irreducibly complex structure. johnnyb: So, it seems that the full account of evidence favors an informationally-directed system, rather than natural selection.

    A New Book

  • The same thing goes for the immune system (progressive improvement of binding), but somatic hypermutation is an informationally-driven process, with selection (and, in the case of SMH, it is an artificial selection) accounting for only a small part of the innovation.

    A New Book

  • But, wait, The Enquirer at least touts itself as a tabloid for the informationally challenged and easily fooled.

    Obama wonders about Paula Abdul

  • You get a sense of the place in some ways quicker than if you see a whole high angle master shot that informationally shared this space.

    Extended Film Discussion With Hue Rhodes, Director of St. John of Las Vegas | /Film

  • Behavioral economists assert that markets are often "informationally inefficient," with much of the inefficiency stemming from patterns of irrational behavior that cognitive psychology can document and measure.

    The Future Of Economic Forecasting

  • Hurwicz L. (1972): "On informationally decentralized systems", in Radner and McGuire, Decision and Organization, North-Holland.

    The Prize in Economics 2007 - Further Reading

  • If we lived in a world where everyone kept their own private beliefs to themselves, it would be a very informationally poor world.

    Speaking of what we do not know

  • The property of being bad doesn't seem to be the kind of property that can be informationally detected or transduced.

    Pain

  • A cognitive system is informationally encapsulated to the extent that in the course of processing a given set of inputs it cannot access information stored elsewhere; all it has to go on is the information contained in those inputs plus whatever information might be stored within the system itself, for example, in a proprietary database.

    Modularity of Mind

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