On Tue, Sep 18, 2007 at 04:48:58AM -0700, Youness Ayaita wrote:
> So, I don't see any need for some kind of fundamental measure for
> observer moments. Whenever we have a restriction defining a subclass
> of observer moments that are of interest, we are naturally driven to
> the RSSA and to a specific measure. If we have no restriction, then we
> assign equal measure to all observer moments leading to the ASSA. I do
> not see the categorical difference between the two concepts. Can you
> make clear where the difference lies?
> Thank you
> Youness Ayaita

The way I use the term, the ASSA just refers to use a global measure
for answering the question "What is my next OM experienced". For other
questions using a global measure over OMs, the original term SSSA
(strong SSA) should be used. I'm aware of a few situations (mostly
hypotheticals) where the SSSA is valid. The SSA refers to a global
measure on birth moments, and the RSSA is typically based on the SSA.

The everything list wiki has some notes on the RSSA/ASSA distinction -
I'm wondering if these shouldn't be inserted directly into Wikipedia,
as the everything wiki has been near death since its inception. 



A/Prof Russell Standish                  Phone 0425 253119 (mobile)
UNSW SYDNEY 2052                         [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Australia                                http://www.hpcoders.com.au

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