5:23 AM
I’m trying to find a link to some quantum computer simulation stuff that I saw posted by a wolfram employee on LinkedIn. It linked to some portion of the unreleased paclet repository, but I cannot find it again through normal means. Unfortunately, I did not think to save the post with the link. Does anyone have any information on this?

9 hours later…
2:49 PM
3

2 hours later…
4:49 PM
@chuy Haha, SW clearly hasn't seen the documentation yet: "This paclet works with V12.3 and more of Woflram Language Mathematica."
But, that looks super cool.

4:59 PM
@CarlLange I want to be on the livestream when SW opens that section

5:18 PM
@ChrisK Henceforth known as Stephen Woflram
2

1 hour later…
6:34 PM
Ah, it's been a pretty rough past few months. Hopefully I can participate more frequently now.

@J.M.can'tdealwithit Nice to see you again.
6

7:04 PM
Can anyone explain how this work?
Input = Permute[{a, b, c, d, e}, {1, 3, 2}]
Output = {a, c, b, d, e}
The document doesn't help much.
Permute[expr,perm]
permutes the positions of the elements of expr according to the permutation perm.

7:26 PM
I did
and also checked Cycles
still no idea

7:53 PM
`1->1, 2->3, 3->2` also see the `Transpose` docs

posted on December 09, 2021 by Jesika Brooks

If you’re trying to write a story, be it for National Novel Writing Month or just for fun, you’ll have to face a blank page eventually. The seeds of an idea can help your story grow, blooming into a sweet rose of romance or a carnivorous tale of horror. Without those ideas, all that’s left is a blinking cursor… and frustration.

@emnha this is admittedly a frequent point of confusion for users of `Permute[]` (and `Transpose[]`, as b3m2a1 stated). Perhaps it would be clearer for you to look at the equivalent `{a, b, c, d, e}[[InversePermutation[{1, 3, 2, 4, 5}]]]` instead.

8:23 PM
well that helps
I didn't know the {1, 2, 3}
{1, 2, 3} --> {1, 3, 2}
why didn't they mention it more clear?

9:07 PM