Get 100 - Netflix
Mon 24 June 2019
The gripping numbers game show that is as much about strategy as it is about the smarts. Four children compete for points by answering maths-based questions, hoping to end up closest to 100 to win.
But contestants need to think carefully about what to do with their points: keep them for themselves or use them to sabotage an opponent's score, risking revenge. It's a cruel game!
Type: Game Show
Runtime: 30 minutes
Get 100 - Superrationality - Netflix
In economics and game theory, a participant is considered to have superrationality (or renormalized rationality) if they have perfect rationality (and thus maximize their own utility) but assume that all other players are superrational too and that a superrational individual will always come up with the same strategy as any other superrational thinker when facing the same problem. Applying this definition, a superrational player playing against a superrational opponent in a prisoner's dilemma will cooperate while a rationally self-interested player would defect. This decision rule is not a mainstream model within game theory and was suggested by Douglas Hofstadter in his article, series, and book Metamagical Themas as an alternative type of rational decision making different from the widely accepted game-theoretic one. Superrationality is a form of Immanuel Kant's categorical imperative. He defined it in a recursive way: Superrational thinkers, by recursive definition, include in their calculations the fact that they are in a group of superrational thinkers. Note that contrary to the Homo reciprocans, the superrational thinker will not always play the equilibrium that maximizes the total social utility, and is thus not a philanthropist.
Get 100 - See also - Netflix
Perfect rationality Prisoner's dilemma Newcomb's problem Evidential decision theory