## RECORD #

``````Role: Link
Name: Kuba \$REDACTED
Discord_id: 1093655418812776519
Reddit: ['/u/xKappa123456'](alice.l[email protected])
Classification: Theory
Stage: Hypothesis
``````

title:: 2020_10_27 bias:: 0..link) # []) (1). ### https://github.com/redditor-andrews/hugo/#(5)([[HUGO][/hugos]], [[/hugo]])([../])/)[/hugo])(/)(/)(../)([/] ../][../])([../]][/])([[]])])([[]][[[../][]])]][../]]([[../][../]])([/../]])]

``````The output should be a list of strings with each string representing one step from the given data structure, in order from left to right. Each element will contain an integer value denoting how many times it is encountered by other elements and their links; for this example we have three such examples as follows (note that some of these are not necessarily unique):
``````

[’/the’, ’to’, ‘a’] // -> 3 [’/the’,’’] // -> 2 [’/the’,’/’] // -> 1

``````
Note that `->` can also denote any kind of node - i.e., there may exist more than one path linking two nodes together without requiring additional information on which paths go through each node first. For instance, when using `\$XKDFUXSTX`, you could use it like this:
{{range}} {{\$XKDFUXSTX}} = {'#': {'//': {'->'}{'#'}}}
``````

Now let’s look at another possible scenario - where all steps require knowledge about something else besides what is already present. In particular, suppose that I am working with a dataset containing various types of graphs or networks. A graph might include multiple edges pointing in different directions - e.g. if a network has been built from scratch but no existing ones exist yet. Then the idea would be to build a new network from existing datasets based on those known edges, while keeping track of the existence of the existing network along with its corresponding edge set so that future connections can be inferred. This way we do not end up with redundant datasets since we only need to store one copy of every single type, instead of having duplicates of all the datasets stored per individual node, which would be quite expensive. To this end we propose a technique called “graph concatenation” which allows us to create sets of connected subgraphs from existing datasets.

For instance, consider a dataset consisting of four components:

• Two vertices (\$A\$, \$B\$, and \$C\$), one directed edge \$(v_{i},