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My papers were rejected from a top conference venue in computer science due to laughably fallacious arguments. The reject decisions were based upon the following comments:

  1. The one's complement checksum of an all zero bit sequence is zero!
  2. O(n2) can be more efficient than O(n), because for n = 0.9, 0.92 < 0.9 !

What should I do now?

1 Answer 1

First, Wrong decisions are made everywhere, everytime in the academia. Calm down.

Second, as far as I know about CS conferences, once a decision is made, there's no chance to appeal against a rejection. However, you may want to send your paper to another conference. Eventually it'll be accepted. Sometime, somewhere.