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On standards or conventions specific to computer science as an academic discipline, and programs that lead to a degree in this field.

1
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Since it is a crucial piece of information that alters the content (and possibly the result) of the paper, the most fair would be to contact the editor and explain the situation so that the reviewers …
answered Mar 19 '17 by PsySp
4
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The answer to your question in "no": Most of people who call themselves Theoretical Computer Scientists have PhD in (T)CS. And yes, you need to have a CS background because the word says it itself: …
answered May 10 '18 by PsySp
2
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I will add a small example from Theoretical Computer Science and algorithm design. It is a very important open problem to find a combinatorial (or even LP based) algorithm that achieves the Goeman …
answered Aug 30 '18 by PsySp
-2
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I've been told that that's much easier in theoretical computer science, especially for unknown authors or niche topics This is not entirely true. Conferences are very well regarded in TCS, someti …
answered Apr 15 '17 by PsySp