Research Scientist, Gamalon
My research interests are in the computability and complexity theory of probabilistic inference, computable probability theory, the model theory of graphs and graph limits, and the physics of causality and computation.
Since 2013, I have been a Research Scientist at Gamalon Labs. At MIT I was an Instructor in Pure Mathematics 2008–2010, a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory 2011–2013, and a Postdoctoral Associate in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences 2013–2015.
Invariant measures via inverse limits of finite structures, with Nate Ackerman, Jaroslav Neetřil, and Rehana Patel, European Journal of Combinatorics 52, 248–289, 2016. arXiv:1310.8147.
Feedback Turing computability, and Turing computability as feedback, with Nate Ackerman and Robert Lubarsky, in Proceedings of the 30th Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science (LICS 2015), 523–534, 2015.
Towards common-sense reasoning via conditional simulation: legacies of Turing in Artificial Intelligence, with Daniel Roy and Joshua Tenenbaum, in Turing's Legacy: Developments from Turing's Ideas in Logic, ed. Rod Downey, ASL Lecture Notes in Logic 42, Cambridge University Press, 2014. arXiv:1212.4799.
Randomness extraction and asymptotic Hamming distance, with Bjørn Kjos-Hanssen, Selected Papers of the Ninth International Conference on Computability and Complexity in Analysis (CCA 2012), Logical Methods in Computer Science, 2013. arXiv:1008.0821.
A notion of a computational step for Partial Combinatory Algebras, with Nate Ackerman, in Proceedings of the 10th Annual Conference on Theory and Applications of Models of Computation (TAMC 2013), LNCS Vol. 7876, 133–143, 2013.
Posterior distributions are computable from predictive distributions, with Daniel Roy, in Proceedings of the 13th International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Statistics (AISTATS 2010), Journal of Machine Learning Research (JMLR) Workshop and Conference Proceedings 9, 2010.
Computable exchangeable sequences have computable de Finetti measures, with Daniel Roy, in Mathematical Theory and Computational Practice, Proceedings of Computability in Europe (CiE 2009), LNCS Vol. 5635, 218–231, 2009.
Models with High Scott Rank, PhD thesis, Harvard University, 2008.
System and method for relativistic statistical securities trading, with Alexander Wissner-Gross, U.S. Patent 8,635,133 (2014).