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7:57 AM
"EDIT (David Roberts): As given in Mohammad Golshani's answer, free version here." In Todd Eisworth's answer: The Ultimate L in a Nutshell: On Descriptive Articles
I did not find the above link in Wayback Machine, but I found some alternative. Maybe somebody has a better link at hand.
The free link added by @DavidRoberts seems to be dead, this link seems to be working: nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:34649600 dash.harvard.edu/bitstream/handle/1/34649600/59799476.pdf (Wayback Machine) — Martin Sleziak 1 min ago
 
 
3 hours later…
11:25 AM
@Martin why not edit one in? — David Roberts 1 min ago
@DavidRoberts I try not to edit too much. (I suppose you follow meta closely enough to know that some users around here regularly complain about bumping. Considering that there are hundreds - maybe thousands - of dead links, I mention dead links more often in comments than directly editing them.)
Moreover, since you have provided the "old" link (from settheory.mathtalks.org), it's possible that you know where is a new location for that link (if there is one).
Of course, if somebody else is willing to edit dead links, I have no objection to dead. (Some possible candidates can also be found in this room.)
 
11:56 AM
>it's possible that you know where is a new location for that link
No, I apparently edited that a while back, I don't remember where I got it from (possibly just the other answer!) I like to add stable links, and I think the DASH one would be pretty stable.
I think that bringing back old interesting questions and answers now and then is not a bad thing, just not a huge flood of them. It certainly is good for the asker/answerer, who get a second chance at some upvotes.
 
 
3 hours later…
3:05 PM
@DavidRoberts I went ahead and edited the links in both answers: mathoverflow.net/posts/269791/revisions mathoverflow.net/posts/269794/revisions
Needless to say, feel free to edit them further if needed. (The question has been bumped anyway, so MO users are less likely to object to subsequent edits.)
 

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