*A selection*

**Some blogs ::*** Ernie’s 3D Pancakes **::** My Biased Coin ::** Radford Neal’s blog ::** Algorithmic Game-Theory/Economics ::** bit-player ::** Combinatorics and more** :: Computational Complexity** :: Gödel’s Lost Letter and P=NP** :: Gowers’s Weblog** ::** in theory ::** Shtetl-Optimized ::** The Geomblog** :: the polylogblog ::** Theorem of the Day ::** What’s New :: * * Freedom to Tinker*

**Other blogs ::*** Other Computer Science Blogs::0xDE*

The following content was taken from here. So I’m not the owner of this page but I put it here to save it from oblivion or deletion

*The following blogs exhibit life in the computer science field, from blogs for beginners to complex theoretical blogs that can challenge the best minds in this field.*

*Computer Science*

*A Computer Scientist in a Business School: Take a trip into Web information retrieval, economic-aware text and Web mining, text databases and more at this blog.**A+ Computer Science Blog: News and tips for individuals who are computer science novices.**Blown to Bits Blog: Building on their pioneering joint MIT/Harvard course, the authors reveal how the digital revolution is changing everything.**Computer Science Department Blog: This blog, maintained by Virginia Tech, broaches many topics for novices and intermediate CS students.**Computer Science Teacher – Thoughts and Information from Alfred Thompson: Alfred Thompson is the K-12 Computer Science Academic Relations Manager*

for Microsoft and teaches computer science at that level.*Computer Science Teachers Association Blog: The CSTA deals with all things teaching in this field, with breaking news, updates and announcements.**Daniel Lemire’s Blog: Professor Lemire teaches computer science and focuses on data, collaborative filtering, information retrieval and more.**Data Mining: Text Mining, Visualization and Social Media: Matthew Hurst, scientist at Microsoft’s MSN, is into strategy, computational linguistics, blogs, artificial intelligence, data/text mining, gis and social media.**Ernie’s 3D Pancakes: Although Jeff Erickson is a computer science professor, you might see this blog drift into computational complexity or theory with a penchant for computational geometry.**FemaleScienceProfessor: A full professor in physical sciences grapples with puzzling aspects in her career.**Freedom to Tinker: Freedom to Tinker is hosted by Princeton’s Center for Information Technology Policy.**Glencora Borradaile: Glencora, an assistant professor in electrical engineering and computer science, is broadly interested in discrete optimization problems.**Good Math, Bad Math: A computer scientist raves about mathematical beauty and tracks down “bozos who use bad math…”**Haystack Blog: The MIT CSail Research department shares information on categories that range across collective intelligence to Semantic Web.**Jason’s Computer Science Blog: Jason is completing his first year in a doctoral program in applied computing. His focus is wireless and mobile networks.**My Biased Coin: Michael Mitzenmacher’s take on computer science, algorithms, networking, information theory and other related items.**Oddhead Blog: Musings from a computer scientist on prediction markets, gambling and estimating the odds of everything.**Pastacode computer science blog: A computer science student blogs about programming, Web, algorithms and computers.**Process Algebra Diary: Computer science writ large at this site, through a teacher’s eyes.**Radford Neal’s blog: A statistics and computer science professor blogs about technical and non-technical aspects of statistics and computation.**The Female Perspective of Computer Science: Join this PhD student in computer science as she focuses on “educational entertainment and augmented reality.”**WolframAlpha Blog: Wolfram|Alpha’s long-term goal is to collect and curate all objective data, implement every known model, method, and algorithm and make it possible to compute whatever can be computed about anything.**YoungFemaleScientist: A savvy and spot-on commentary about women in science, about sexism and about…science and systems.*

*Computational Complexity and Theory*

*Adventures in Computation: A PhD student at Carnegie Mellon focuses on theoretical computation.**Algorithmic Game-Theory/Economics: Noam Nisan is a CS Professor at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and a Research Scientist in Google, Tel-Aviv.**Andy’s Math/CS page: Sporadic notes on mathematical and non-mathematical topics, from a student of computational complexity.**bit-player: This blogger is no amateur, as he’s the senior writer for American Scientist, and writes that magazine’s Computing Science column. This blog focuses on computing and mathematics.**Combinatorics and more: Gil Kalai, mathematician, works mainly on geometric combinatorics and the study of convex polytopes and related objects and on the analysis of Boolean functions and related matters.**Computational Complexity: Enjoy the topic, brought to you by Lance Fortnow and Bill Gasarch and linked to Scientific American.**Computational Information Geometry Wonderland: Thoughts and “serenpidity” on computational theory, geometry and any possible juxtaposition.**Cryptosophy: This blog is offered by a theoretical computer scientist, a cryptographer who focuses on cryptography.**dense outliers: Theoretical computer science from Down Under, rendered by Taso Viglas and Joachim Gudmundsson.**Gödel’s Lost Letter and P=NP: This is a blog on P=NP and other theoretical questions within computer theory penned by Dick Lipton, Georgia Tech’s Frederick G. Storey Chair in Computing.**Gowers’s Weblog: Gowers is a member of the Department of Pure Mathematics and Mathematical Statistics at Cambridge University and also a fellow of Trinity College.**in theory: Home of LaTeX2WP, a program that converts a LaTeX file into something that is ready to be cut and pasted into WordPress.**Inherent Uncertainty: This blog focuses on computer learning and game playing, prediction and decision-making.**Paul Goldberg: This CS professor at the University of Liverpool writes about theoretical computer science, economics, and academic life in general.**Shtetl-Optimized: Scott Aaronson’s stance is that quantum computers are not known to be able to solve NP-complete problems in polynomial time (see last category).**The Geomblog: This blog is filled with “ruminations on computational geometry, algorithms, theoretical computer science and life.”**The Leisure of the Theory Class: This blog is devoted to speculation and ruminations on all aspects of economic and game theory.**the polylogblog: Andrew McGregor is an assistant professor in the computer science department at the University of Massachusetts and a member of the theory group.**Theorem of the Day: Robin Whitty started Theorem of the Day in 2005, aiming for 366 theorems.**What’s New: Professor Tao provides updates on his research, discussion of open problems and other maths-related topics.*