I was born on August 8, 1980 at the Queen Victoria Hospital, in Melbourne, Australia to Louis Green, a prominent historian at Monash University and author of "Chronicle Into History: An Essay On The Interpretation Of History In Florentine Fourteenth Century Chronicles", and Louise Green, an Interior and Industrial Design lecturer at Monash University, Caulfield, whose colander was exhibited at the Museum Of Modern Art, in New York. My sister, Antonia Green, was born two years after me.
I attended Christ Church Grammar School, at which I learned to program, won a Minor Bursary for a Mathematics Talent Quest project "Puppy Maths", won a Minor Bursary for a computer simulation in the Science Talent Search "Chemical Cascade" and earned a half-scholarship.
I also attended Melbourne Grammar School, at which I was involved in debating, theatre back stage work, choir, summer athletics, cross-training, cross-country running, table tennis, was baptised and confirmed, came in the top 100 in the Imagine the Magic competition by Microsoft, won the Apple t-shirt for an invention, the Info Wand, won Major Bursaries with Ben Rubinstein for the computer simulations "RayLab" and "Primordial Soup", and earned a half-scholarship.
I also attended Melbourne University, where I studied an Arts/Science degree, majoring in Philosophy and Computer Science. The highlights of my degree were scoring 100% in two assignments in the first-year class of Dr. Alan Blair (the Computer Science PhD graduate from MIT) in the language ‘C’, scoring 100% in two assignments, one on a Prolog Interpreter and one on a Prolog Compiler in second year, and scoring 100% in a Python and MySQL data base-driven web site, completed as part of group work. I also earned a high distinction in a history and philosophy of science assignment about the space pioneer Von Braun and earned a high distinction in a history and philosophy of science oral examination for "Science: Revolutions and Evolutions". I was a delegate of the Australasian Language Technology Workshop, held in 2004 at Macquarie University, in Sydney, Australia and a delegate of the Logic Summer School, held in 2005 at the Australian National University, in Canberra, Australia.
My discoveries so far include the First Technique, a computer algorithm which connects questions to interpretations of texts, and the series on Pedagogy, which solves the problem of A.
I aim to establish my own Computational Philosophy Academy (at which I will also teach Lucianic Meditation).