The Polygon team has gathered a round-up of the best scholars around the world, and now we want you to vote for your favorite.
There are over 250 scholars who have published at Polygon, so we wanted to get them to share their work and their best research experiences.
In our search, we found scholars who are passionate about bringing the most important ideas from different disciplines into a wider audience, and we also asked them to offer their own personal insights into the world of theoretical writing.
We are thrilled to have such a diverse collection of scholars who offer their research to the public and encourage you to share in the discussion with them.
Here are the scholars who took part in our Roundtable, and thanks to everyone who participated in this year’s roundtable.
The roundtable took place in late June at the University of Chicago Booth, where the scholars presented their work on the topic of theoretical work.
This year’s Roundtable was moderated by John Bercovici, a professor at the university and the chair of the department of linguistics at the School of Communication.
Bercovici was also a guest speaker at the 2015 Roundtable.
In a world of rapidly changing research practices, Bercovskyi asked scholars to consider the impact that theoretical writing has on their field and the way in which they work.
In particular, he asked scholars whether their work can serve as a catalyst for the exploration of ideas, questions, and ideas in new and exciting ways.
The roundtable also explored what kinds of theories and theories of their own could be a tool for research.
The first roundtable was led by Christopher Trew, an associate professor of theoretical logic at the California Institute of Technology, and was moderatethe scholars were asked to submit their best work from a variety of fields and fields of inquiry.
They were also asked to consider their own work, and whether their theory can be adapted to serve the particular needs of their field.
The second roundtable is led by the director of the Institute for Theoretical Philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and took place at the Institute of Philosophy at Columbia University.
The researchers were asked if their work could be translated into other fields and to explore their ideas in different ways.
This was a good way to explore the possibilities of their work in the context of theory and theory of mind.
The next roundtable will be led by Dr. Richard Posner, an assistant professor of philosophy at the New School for Social Research.
The final roundtable (which we will share with you soon) will be chaired by a scholar at the Massachusetts Institute of Tech, and is ledby Professor Joseph A. Hsu.
It will focus on the role of theory in the theory of knowledge, and to the role that theory plays in the discovery and understanding of the world.
This roundtable comes with the caveat that, like the first roundtables, it’s open to everyone.
We asked the scholars to submit a selection of their theories for the Roundtable and to share how their theory helps them in their research.
We also asked the researchers to describe their own theory as well as how their work has helped others to understand it.
The scholars also gave us a look at their own research, which is what makes it valuable.
A few of them shared their own experiments and theories that they have developed over the years.
A very interesting and thought-provoking experiment was led in the paper by professor Andrew D. Kliman, who is also an assistant research professor at Columbia.
In the paper, Klimant showed that, when a student is asked to write an essay in a certain style, he or she is more likely to write in a style that is both simpler and more accessible than the one that the professor would have suggested.
When he or her is asked, “what should I do with the style that you suggest?” he or the student writes more quickly and easily.
This finding suggests that students who are not well-versed in theory and who lack the ability to think analytically may be better at writing in a way that is accessible and more understandable to other readers.
As the roundtable progressed, a few of the scholars shared how their ideas have helped others.
Professor Matthew D. Green from the University at Albany was a guest at the Roundtables second roundtbaum.
He was invited to share some of his own work that has influenced the field of philosophy, and he also provided us with some insights about the work that he has done with his own theory.
Professor David H. Bader from the School at the State University of New York at Stony Brook, which has been publishing theoretical papers on theory since 1979, was a featured speaker at a roundtable at the Department of Philosophy of the University’s Department of Mathematics.
He and the other roundtakers presented their own theories on the theory and the role theory plays.
The Roundtakers also talked about how the field is evolving and how research can